by William H. E. Johnson — 1958A discussion of America’s interest in Soviet progress and education.
reviewed by Alexander Dallin — 1960
by George S. Counts — 1957This article discusses how the growth of Soviet power would have been impossible in the absence of the phenomenal development of Soviet education.
by Nucia P. Lodge — January 22, 2008“The plan of great works” was entering upon its “third and decisive year.” Straining every muscle, with eyes fixed steadfastly on the final goal—“to overtake and surpass”— the first Workers’ and Peasants’ Republic was forging ahead.
by John L. Childs — 1957A discussion of The Challenge of Soviet Education—a book from which one can gain indispensable knowledge of what the Communists have been about during the past four decades.
reviewed by William W. Brickman — 1965
reviewed by Beatrice Beach Szekely — 1978
by Lawrence Baines — September 16, 2011The similarities between contemporary American educational reform and Soviet educational reform of the 1930s are as striking as they are discomfiting.
by C. T. Hu — 1961There are, broadly speaking, two major implications. One concerns the creation of a new national image through higher education and is internally oriented; the other pertains to the regime's efforts, again through higher education, in advancing China's position in the family of nations and is therefore externally oriented.
by George Z. F. Bereday & Richard Rapaez — 1958There are real lessons to be learned in embattled American education from the verbatim report of Khrushchev's own appraisal of the difficulties that plague a formalistic educational system. What follows is a substantially abridged text of the two Khrushchev statements, reproduced from available translations but checked by the authors for accuracy against the original text in Russian as published in Pravda and Izvestia.