mardi, juin 27, 2006

Une idée pour nos ministres

Si nos minitres cherchent de bonnes idées, ils devraient regarder du coté de la Chine qui n'en manque pas. Dernière en date : la décision de certaines universités de n'accorder de diplômes à leurs étudiants qu'une fois qu'ils ont trouvé un emploi. Comme cela, au moins sont-elles sures d'avoir des diplômés qui trouvent un travail (sauf que certains se lancent dans la fabrication de faux-certificats de travail, ce qui est aussi, après tout, une activité).

Pour ceux qui douteraient de la qualité de mes informations, voici mes sources : une dépèche d'Interfax.

Au delà de l'aspect "plaisant" de la mesure on retiendra qu'il n'est pas forcément si facile pour un étudiant chinois de trouver un emploi malgré la croissance très rapide de l'économie locale. D'où des manifestations qui ont comme un goût de CPE. Comme quoi…


Some Chinese universities withholding diplomas until employment

Beijing. June 26. INTERFAX-CHINA - Some universities, which are under pressure to boost the employment rate for new graduates in a poor labor market, are telling students they will not receive their diploma if they fail to find work.

Students in China's eastern Anhui Province have complained that university administrators have refused to distribute diplomas until students provide letters proving they have found work, according to the Xin'An Evening News.

Some unemployed students have resorted to forging contracts and acceptance letters in order to get their diploma, the paper said.

Chinese graduates are entering a tough labor market and as many as 60% of them may fail to find work despite the booming economy, according to government data.

About 4.1 million people will graduate from universities this year, a 500% increase over seven years ago, while job openings for university graduates fell 22% from last year to only 1.6 mln positions, according to the National Development and Reform Commission.

Under such pressure, students have reacted violently to anything that could impact their job prospects.

Nearly 10,000 students at Shengda College in China's central Henan Province rioted earlier this month, vandalizing the campus and looting banks, supermarkets, and electronic stores, after school administrators told the students their diplomas would be issued from Shengda College instead of the more prestigious Zhengzhou Univeristy.

Students had paid the school's high tuition after administrators promised them the better diploma, according to media reports.

-ED

1 commentaire:

Berlol a dit…

Encore un effet pervers du classement mondial des universités promu par la Chine !