Vladimir Bublik, rector of the USGUU, compared the Bologna education system to a cesspool Rejection of the Bologna education system will help protect young people from “that ideology” and raise “normal citizens” “within the framework of Russian Orthodoxy, within the framework of Islam,” believes Vladimir Bublik
Russia's rejection of the Bologna system of education will allow young people to grow up as “normal people, normal citizens,” says the rector of the Ural State Law University named after M. V.F. Yakovleva, President of the Association for Legal Education Vladimir Bublik. He expressed this opinion in an interview with the 66.ru portal.
“We will fight for our children, we will not send them there, to this European cesspool that exists and attracts us. Our leaders are talking about it, but we are not shy and say yes. We will resist this and will not give up our children,— Bagel said.
In Yekaterinburg, an agreement was signed on the creation of a consortium “European-Asian Law University” with the participation of universities in Russia, Belarus, Kyrgyzstan, Uzbekistan, Tajikistan, Kazakhstan, Armenia. Then higher educational institutions of India, Mongolia and China will join it, the portal writes.
According to the rector of the Ural State University of Law, after studying in the West, “the guys who literally were subjected to that ideology are returning.” “Both sexually and in terms of liberal values, these are different people. As a father, I would not like my daughter (she plans to study art, so she will go to European universities, where art and architecture are) returned as a different person, professing other values, — he noted.
Bublik is convinced that “within the framework of Russian Orthodoxy, within the framework of Islam, within the framework of our natural values” will be able to ensure the “normal development” young people, which parents themselves are interested in.
On May 24, Minister of Science and Higher Education Valery Falkov announced Russia's intention to withdraw from the Bologna system, which aims to ensure comparability of standards and quality of higher education qualifications. It allows students, among other things, to continue their studies in their specialty at another educational institution, while their grades obtained at another university were not lost during the transition. As part of the introduction of this system in Russia, a two-level education system was introduced (four years of undergraduate and two years of master's degree instead of a five-year specialty).
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The country should switch to “its own unique education system” based on “the interests of the national economy and the maximum space of opportunity for each student,” Falkov believes.
Later, Falkov, in an interview with the newspaper “Kommersant” clarified that the restructuring of the system of higher education does not mean the abolition of bachelor's and master's programs. However, “artificially suppressing the possibility of developing a specialist and creating advantages for bachelor's and master's programs,” in his opinion, is not necessary. Speaking about the flaws of the Western model of education, he cited as an example cases when “a person without a specialized education enters a completely different magistracy.” “There needs to be more order here,” considers the minister.— I am not saying that it is necessary to establish direct trajectories, that only a lawyer can enter law. Probably, economists can also go into marketing, but it’s rather strange if we have a journalism graduate going into power engineering.
According to Deputy Minister of Science and Higher Education Dmitry Afanasyev, a national education system will be created in return, taking into account « positive experience” Bologna. A return to the Soviet model in universities is out of the question, he noted.
In early June, Afanasiev announced that Russian universities were excluded from the Bologna system.
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