United Kingdom - Teachers’ pay lower than the OECD average - October 31, 2016

The Education Policy Institute published comparative figures showing teachers in England are working longer hours than in most other OECD countries. Full time teachers work an average of 48.2 hours per week – the third highest out of jurisdictions compared, 19% longer than the average elsewhere, with a fifth of teachers putting in 60 or more hours per week. However, this extra time went towards lesson planning and filling in forms, with teachers spending only slightly more time in class than international peers. What's more, they are not rewarded with higher pay or perks. Starting pay is actually 16% lower than the OECD average, and many suffer burnout from stress early on in their careers, with only 48% having more than ten years' experience compared with the OECD average of 64%.

English: http://epi.org.uk/report/teacherworkload/  

The report: http://epi.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2016/10/TeacherWorkload ...  

For more information, please contact the editor Jan Cremers, Amsterdam Institute for Advanced Labour Studies (AIAS) cbn-aias@uva.nl or the communications officer at the ETUI, Willy De Backer wdebacker@etui.org. For previous issues of the Collective bargaining newsletter please visit http://www.etui.org/E-Newsletters/Collective-bargaining-newsletter. Since June 2013 readers can consult our archive and search through all articles in our database at www.cbnarchive.euYou may find further information on the ETUI at www.etui.org, and on the AIAS at www.uva-aias.net.

© ETUI aisbl, Brussels 2016. All rights reserved. We encourage the distribution of this newsletter and of the information it contains, for non-commercial purposes and provided the source is credited. The ETUI is not responsible for the content of external internet sites. The ETUI is financially supported by the European Union. The European Union is not responsible for any use made of the information contained in this publication.
This email is sent from www.etui.org.


News Archive

Loading...