It is the top-ranked nation in terms of education. More than 60% of adults in the Great White North, according to the OECD, have completed post-secondary education. According to Canadian Prime Minister “Justin Trudeau”, education was necessary to help people learn, think, and adapt.
Canada has a larger share of the population with a college or university credential than any other country in the G7. The share with a bachelor’s degree or higher continues to rise with an influx of highly educated immigrants and a growing number of young adults completing degrees.
Education in Japan is managed by the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science, and Technology (MEXT) Japan. Education is compulsory at the elementary and lower secondary levels. Most students attend public schools through the lower secondary level, but private education is popular at the upper secondary and university levels.
The students in Japan consistently rank highly among OECD students in terms of quality and performance in reading literacy, mathematics, and sciences. Japan’s education system played a central part in Japan’s recovery and rapid economic growth in the decades following the end of World War II.
In Russia, the state provides most education services regulating education through the Ministry of Education and Science. A 2015 estimate by the United States Central Intelligence Agency puts the literacy rate in Russia at 99.7%.
The OECD ranked Russian students’ skills in mathematics and science as one of the best in the world. It is also ranked as the most popular destination for international students. The Human Rights Measurement Initiative stated that Russia is fulfilling 86.8% of what they should be fulfilling for the right to education, based on their level of income.
Germany is one of the best-performing OECD countries in reading literacy, mathematics, and sciences with the average student scoring 515 on the PISA Assessment Test, well above the OECD average of 497 points.
Additionally, Germany has one of the largest percentages of top performers in reading among socio-economically advantaged students, ranking 3rd out of 76 OECD countries. The Human Rights Measurement Initiative finds that Germany is achieving 75.4% of what should be possible for the right to education, at their level of income. Germany’s universities are recognized internationally in the Academic Ranking of World Universities.
5. United States
State governments set overall educational standards, often mandate standardized tests for K–12 public school systems and supervise, usually through a board of regents, state colleges, and universities. Compulsory education is divided into three levels: elementary school, middle or junior high school, and high school.
According to a 2016 report published by the U.S. News & World Report, of the top ten colleges and universities in the world, eight are American. Numerous publicly and privately administered colleges and universities offer a wide variety of post-secondary education.
The Danish education system has its origin in the cathedral- and monastery schools established by the Roman Catholic Church in the early Middle Ages, and seven of the schools established in the 12th and 13th centuries still exist today.
Education in Denmark is compulsory for children below the age of 15 or 16. Literacy in Denmark is approximately 99% for both men and women. Many programs are taught in English, including Bachelor’s, Master’s, Ph.D., and summer school programs. The institutions in architecture and art offer various degree programs within the fine arts and applied arts.
Education in France is organized in a highly centralized manner, with many subdivisions. It is divided into three stages primary education, secondary education, and higher education. In 2018, The Programme for International Student Assessment coordinated by the OECD ranked the overall knowledge and skills of French in reading literacy, mathematics, and science.
France has one of the best education systems in the world with more than 39 institutions ranking among the top universities. It is also one of the European countries that welcomes the highest number of international students annually.
Education in Norway is mandatory for all children aged from 6 to 16. Schools are divided into divisions like primary and lower secondary schooling. Primary and lower secondary schools are available and free of charge for all Norwegian citizens as a given right.
Norwegian Agency for Quality Assurance in Education (NOKUT), a professionally independent agency under the Ministry of Education and Research, assures the quality of higher education in Norway. Before the 19th century, the main source of higher education for Norwegians was the University of Copenhagen.
Education in the Netherlands is characterized by division, education is oriented toward the needs and background of the pupil. The Programme for International Student Assessment (PISA), coordinated by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), ranks education in the Netherlands as the 9th best in the world.
Schools also offer adaptation programs for young children that do not speak Dutch. It is home to 14 universities, 34 professional education universities, and a variety of specialized training facilities, the Netherlands has one of the top five education systems in the world.
Education in Australia is compulsory between the ages of four, five, or six. For primary and secondary education, government schools educate approximately 60 percent of Australian students, with approximately 40 percent in non-government schools.
Australia is a leading global provider of education to international students. In 2012, it was ranked as the third-largest provider of international education after the United States and the United Kingdom. Australia has the highest ratio of international students per head of population in the world by a large margin.