European Universities involved in a European project to revive the euro-Mediterranean dialogue and the restoration of important heritage in the area

  • 27 September 2016

yeezy boost 350adidas yeezy boost 350 turtle doveyeezy 350 boostadidas yeezy boost 350 spot on the yeezy season 4 showadidas yeezy boost 350 v2 grey/beluga-solar redAdidas Yeezy Boost 750 Light Brown For SaleYeezy Boost 750 Light Brown Where To BuyYeezy Boost 750 Light Brown For SaleYeezy Boost 750 Chocolate Brown Where To Buy Store List HereAdidas Yeezy Boost 750 Light Brown Kanye WestAdidas Yeezy Boost 750Adidas Yeezy Boost 750 Light BrownAdidas Yeezy Boost 750 ‘Light Brown’ BY2456HereAdidas Yeezy Boost 750 ‘Light Brown’Yeezy Boost 750 Light Brown Where To BuyAdidas Yeezy Boost 750Adidas Yeezy Boost 750Adidas Yeezy Boost 750The University of Urbino is the leader of TEMPUS-INFOBC: the international project, funded by the European Commission, which has set up six schools of conservation and restoration of cultural heritage in Tunisia. The project which is entitled The INNOVATION DANS LA FORMATION POUR LES BIENS CULTURAL: un nouveau euro-Mediterranean curriculum pour la Preservation de biens culturels – INFOBC aims to create a new course of study, lasting three years, and in Conservation restoration of cultural heritage in the euro-Mediterranean countries.

TEMPUS- INFOBC born from the idea to place in the Tunisian institutional training a new curriculum in the field of conservation and restoration of cultural heritage, through the transfer of knowledge and new technologies between universities and the European institutions and the Tunisian. The works, started in June 2014, have a term of 36 months with the possibility of an additional six-month extension.

Besides the University of Urbino in the project eleven bodies, two Italians are involved, the UNIMED (Union of Rome’s University of the Mediterranean) and the IUAV (Venice MeLa Laboratory Multimedia), a Spaniard, the University of Barcelona , one French, the ENSAM-ARTS, (Ecole Nationale Supérieure d’Arts et Métiers Paris Tech), six Tunisian universities, the ISMTP, Université de Tunis, the AMU, Université de la Manouba, UC, Université de Sousse, the UNIVGB, University of Gabes, the USS, Université de Sfax, the UZ, Zitouna University, and, finally, the Ministry of higher Education of Tunis.

The total subsidy of the project is EUR 1,133,506.64, of which the co-financing from the partner institutions is 10% (equal to € 118,570.27). Therefore, 90% of the funds disbursed by the Commission amounts to EUR 1,014,936.37, following some minor revisions requested under evaluation with respect to items of equipment (5%), of publishing and printing costs (equal to 5%) and other costs envisaged (equal to 15%). An optimum result considering that, in general, the reductions of the proposed budget can go even up to 40% of the indicated costs.

TEMPUS- INFOBC born from the idea to place in the Tunisian institutional training a new curriculum in the field of conservation and restoration of cultural heritage, through the transfer of knowledge and new technologies between universities and the European institutions and the Tunisian. The works, started in June 2014, have a term of 36 months with the possibility of an additional six-month extension.

The overall objective of the project is to start training in conservation and restoration of cultural heritage in Tunisia according to the parameters indicated by the European institutions E.C.C.O. – Encore, and in particular according to the teaching presented in Italy offered for enabling the formation of restorers with the reform initiated in 2009 by the DI 87, so as to obtain a new curriculum approved by the competent Tunisian Ministry.

The start of a first three-year education cycle for a programmed number of students from 10 to 15 at each location, according diversified vocational training profiles in the University according to characteristics of the goods in the territory, is developed in parallel with the formation of new skills for teachers and technical staff involved. More specifically, the specific objectives of the project can be summarized in a few key points that are:

• identification of educational content to be included in the new study cycle considering local needs;

• the development of new skills for teachers and technical staff as well as support in programmed teaching with students;

• the development of a local network to support the new course of study, given the choice of a common path in the first year for all vocational profiles;

• the transfer of a multidisciplinary approach in the new course;

• the increase of innovative teaching methodologies that encourage the use of new technologies;

• the development of a policy of mobility as part of the restoration with the definition of specific protocols;

• harmonization of the programs among the countries of the Mediterranean and the European Union, with the adoption of a comparable and recognized qualification system;

• optimization of the training system by monitoring and verification of skills acquired by students in the first two years, and the control of all the disciplines addressed to conservation in the different subject areas and included in the practical laboratory part.

It is the first time that a European project provides system training of restorers through the creation of real schools within the national education systems, abandoning the practice of temporary courses, summer school or other teaching methods, all valid but the medium-short term and especially not bring a systematic process. Our initiative is the first example of the establishment of new courses of restoration throughout the Mediterranean region, and is part of a process that will not end with this funding, but will also be supported by subsequent initiatives. The three-year license, which the Tunisian universities involved will develop, presents a path of joint studies for the first year and a specific path for the next two years. This will allow a differentiation between the schools in the country and ensure the educational courses to treat the largest number of works of art of media types, namely stone, paintings on wood, paper, textiles and carpets.

The structure of the curriculum – in line with those in Europe – will encourage Tunisian students by providing them, if they are interested, the opportunity to continue the two-year specialization in Italian universities, in particular in that of Urbino and European ones involved in the project. All this leaves open the possibility to start with a project the future, a master’s degree that complete the teaching industry. One in Tunisia is, therefore, an experimental laboratory training to outside Europe, and can be considered a model of cooperation be developed, and export to other countries in the Mediterranean.

The President of the Commission of the EU parliament culture, Silvia Costa, in an official visit in Tunisia said: “culture, education and research must be the central part of the re-launch of this great new partnership between Europe and Tunisia, as outlined in the resolution approved on 14 September  by the European Parliament”.

The Chairwoman of the Committee for Culture and Education of the European Parliament, also said: “We need to step up cultural exchanges at all levels and, in particular, to increase the exchange of teachers and students.” The project, within the wider Tempus program is a success and an example of the EU-Tunisia co-operation “.

” The culture has three dimensions – Costa continues – is a bridge that unites, not a wall that divides, and we want to rebuild the euro-Mediterranean dialogue. Culture is protecting the tangible and intangible heritage and thus a factor of development. “The culture, she added, is engine for Intercultural Dialogue, with its ability to overcome radicalism developing freedom of expression.”

In addition, it was simultaneously presented the three-year degree that the Tunisian universities involved will develop, characterized by a process of joint studies for the first year and a specific path for the next two years. “This will allow a differentiation between schools as well as the guarantee of educational courses that treat the largest number of types of works of art media, namely stone, paintings on wood, paper, textiles and carpets,” said the Prof. Laura Baratin, the School of Conservation and Restoration of Cultural heritage of the University of Urbino. With the emergence of the curriculum, in line with those in Europe, it was decided to encourage Tunisian students by providing them, if they are interested, the opportunity to continue the two-year specialization in Italian universities in particular in that of Urbino and European ones involved in the project. Tempus Infobc fact uses the European system of accumulation and transfer of credits (ECTS) and the recognition of degrees and qualifications.

In addition to supporting educational terms in the path of the students it is also expected to form that will be provided during this first year teaching staff and to the technician. The first academic year for almost all Tunisian universities has already started in the year of study 2015-2016 on an experimental basis, in the coming months will be set up the first restoration laboratories. “This initiative is the first of its kind that brings in the educational system of universities of a Mediterranean country, Tunisia, schools of conservation and restoration of cultural heritage with the same approach of the European ones,” stressed Professor Baratin, project Manager.

The mission of these days in Tunisia shows, he still said the MEP, because Tunisia is also important for Europe, he wants “a help to the democratic process and stabilization” in a “message for all the Maghreb area “.

“The cultural partnerships between Tunisia and European countries should be highlighted also in the next international conference on investment in late November, because culture and education are also factors of development and employment,” he continued Silvia Costa, who in afternoon meets Tunisian Minister of Culture.

For Baratin Professor “The presentation served to highlight the value of the project that represents the first attempt in a North Africa country to open the Conservation and Restoration Schools structurally included in the training of Tunisian educational system by starting a chain that will prepare restorers with the same European standards and open employment prospects for young people in the field of conservation and enhancement of heritage. Now facing new financing that would support the current troubles, including the completion of the equipment and facilities of the restoration laboratories and scientific; Implementation of the training of trainers especially in the technical part workshop, mobility of teachers and students to consolidate their training in the industry through trade with European countries, encouraging relationships with foreign companies in Tunisia in this area for school and work experiences construction sites cha give students also an operational dimension in the territory “.

 

 

 L’Ateneo di Urbino è capofila di TEMPUS-INFOBC: il progetto internazionale, finanziato dalla Commissione Europea, che ha istituito sei scuole di conservazione e restauro dei beni culturali in Tunisia. Il progetto che ha per titolo L’INNOVATION DANS LA FORMATION POUR LES BIENS CULTURELS: un nouveau curriculum euro-méditerranéen pour la préservation de biens culturels – INFOBC mira alla creazione di un nuovo percorso di studi, della durata di 3 anni, in Conservazione e Restauro dei Beni culturali nei paesi euro-mediterranei.

TEMPUS- INFOBC nasce dall’idea di inserire nella formazione istituzionale tunisina un nuovo curriculum nel campo della conservazione e del restauro dei beni culturali, attraverso il trasferimento di conoscenze e di nuove tecnologie tra le università e le istituzioni europee e quelle tunisine. I lavori, avviati a giugno 2014, hanno una durata di 36 mesi con possibilità di proroga di ulteriori sei mesi.

Oltre all’Università di Urbino nel progetto sono coinvolti undici enti, due italiani, l’UNIMED, (Unione delle Università del Mediterraneo di Roma) e l’IUAV, (MeLa Laboratorio Multimediale di Venezia), uno spagnolo, l’Università de Barcelona, uno francese, l’ENSAM-ARTS, (Ecole Nationale Supérieure d’Arts et Métiers Paris Tech), sei università tunisine, l’ISMTP, Université de Tunis, l’UMA, Université de la Manouba, l’UC, Université de Sousse, l’UNIVGB, Université de Gabés, l’USS, Université de Sfax, l’UZ, Université Zitouna, ed, infine, il ministero dell’Istruzione superiore di Tunisi.

La sovvenzione complessiva del progetto è di 1.133.506,64 euro, di cui il cofinanziamento da parte delle istituzioni partner è del 10% (pari a 118.570,27 euro). Pertanto, il 90% dei fondi erogati dalla Commissione ammonta a 1.014.936,37 euro, in seguito ad alcune piccole revisioni richieste in fase di valutazione relativamente alle voci di attrezzature (pari al 5%), di spese di pubblicazioni e stampe (pari al 5%) e di altri costi previsti (pari al 15%). Un risultato ottimale considerando che, in generale, le riduzioni dei budget proposti possono spingersi anche fino al 40% dei costi indicati.

TEMPUS- INFOBC nasce dall’idea di inserire nella formazione istituzionale tunisina un nuovo curriculum nel campo della conservazione e del restauro dei beni culturali, attraverso il trasferimento di conoscenze e di nuove tecnologie tra le università e le istituzioni europee e quelle tunisine. I lavori, avviati a giugno 2014, hanno una durata di 36 mesi con possibilità di proroga di ulteriori sei mesi.

L’obiettivo generale del progetto è di avviare la formazione in conservazione e restauro dei beni culturali in Tunisia secondo i parametri indicati dalle istituzioni europee E.C.C.O. – ENCoRE , e in particolare secondo l’offerta didattica presentata in Italia per la formazione abilitante dei restauratori con la riforma avviata nel 2009 dal DI n.87, così da ottenere un nuovo curriculum approvato dal Ministero tunisino competente.

L’avvio di un primo ciclo di istruzione triennale per un numero programmato di studenti da 10 a 15 in ogni sede, secondo profili formativi professionalizzanti diversificati nelle Università in base alle caratteristiche dei beni presenti nel territorio, si sviluppa in parallelo con la formazione di nuove competenze per i docenti e per il personale tecnico coinvolti. Più nel dettaglio, gli obiettivi specifici del progetto si possono schematizzare in alcuni punti fondamentali che sono:
l’individuazione dei contenuti didattici da includere nel nuovo ciclo di studio considerando le esigenze locali;
lo sviluppo di nuove competenze per insegnanti e personale tecnico oltre al supporto nella didattica programmata con gli studenti;
lo sviluppo di una rete locale per supportare il nuovo ciclo di studi, vista la scelta di un percorso comune nel primo anno per tutti i profili professionalizzanti;
il trasferimento di un approccio multidisciplinare nel nuovo ciclo di studi;
l’incremento di metodologie di insegnamento innovative che incoraggino l’uso delle nuove tecnologie;
la messa a punto di una politica di mobilità nell’ambito del restauro con la definizione di specifici protocolli;
l’armonizzazione dei programmi tra i Paesi del Mediterraneo e l’Unione europea, con l’adozione di un sistema di titoli comparabili e riconosciuti;
l’ottimizzazione del sistema di formazione attraverso il monitoraggio e la verifica delle capacità acquisite dagli studenti nei primi due anni, e il controllo di tutte le discipline indirizzate alla conservazione nelle diverse aree disciplinari inserite e nella parte pratico-laboratoriale.

È la prima volta che un progetto europeo mette a sistema la formazione dei restauratori attraverso la creazione di vere e proprie Scuole all’interno degli ordinamenti di formazione nazionali, abbandonando la pratica di corsi temporanei, di summer school o di altre modalità didattiche, tutte valide ma di medio-breve periodo e soprattutto non portatrici di un processo sistematico. La nostra iniziativa è il primo esempio di istituzione di nuovi corsi di restauro in tutta la regione mediterranea, ed è parte di un processo che non si concluderà con questo finanziamento, ma sarà sostenuto anche da iniziative successive. La licenza triennale, che le Università tunisine coinvolte svilupperanno, presenta un percorso di studi comune per il primo anno e un percorso specifico per i due anni successivi. Ciò permetterà una differenziazione tra le scuole sul territorio nazionale e garantirà ai percorsi didattici di trattare il maggior numero di tipologie di supporto delle opere d’arte, nello specifico pietra, dipinti su tavola, carta, tessuti e tappeti.

La struttura dei piani di studio – conformi a quelli europei – favorirà gli studenti tunisini garantendo loro, qualora fossero interessati, la possibilità di proseguire il biennio di specializzazione nelle Università italiane, in particolare in quella di Urbino e in quelle europee coinvolte nel progetto. Tutto questo lasciando aperta la possibilità di avviare, con un futuro progetto, un master che completi la filiera di insegnamento. Quello in Tunisia è, quindi, un laboratorio di sperimentazione della formazione al di fuori dell’ambito europeo, e può considerarsi un modello di cooperazione da sviluppare ed esportare negli altri Paesi dell’area mediterranea.

La presidente della Commissione cultura del parlamento Ue, Silvia Costa, in una vista ufficiale in Tunisia ha dichiarato: “la cultura, l’educazione e la ricerca devono essere parte centrale del rilancio di questo nuovo grande partenariato tra Europa e Tunisia, così come delineato nella risoluzione approvata dall’europarlamento il 14 settembre scorso”.

La Presidentessa della Commissione cultura ed educazione del Parlamento Europeo, ha inoltre affermato:  “Occorre intensificare gli scambi culturali a tutti i livelli e, in particolare, di accrescere gli scambi di docenti e studenti”. Il progetto, all’interno del più ampio programma Tempus, è un vero successo e un esempio di cooperazione UE-Tunisia”.

”La cultura ha tre dimensioni – prosegue Costa – è un ponte che unisce, non un muro che divide, e noi vogliamo ricostruire il dialogo euro-mediterraneo. La cultura è tutela del patrimonio materiale e immateriale e dunque fattore di sviluppo”. La cultura infine, ha aggiunto, è anche “motore per il dialogo interculturale, con la sua capacità di superare i radicalismi sviluppando la libertà di espressione”.

Inoltre, è stata contemporaneamente presentata la laurea triennale che le università tunisine coinvolte svilupperanno, caratterizzata da un percorso di studi comune per il primo anno ed un percorso specifico per i due anni successivi. “Ciò permetterà una differenziazione tra le scuole oltre che la garanzia di percorsi didattici che trattino il maggior numero di tipologie di supporto delle opere d’arte, nello specifico pietra, dipinti su tavola, carta, tessuti e tappeti”, ha spiegato la prof.ssa Laura Baratin, della Scuola di Conservazione e Restauro dei Beni Culturali dell’Università di Urbino. Con il delinearsi dei piani di studio, conformi a quelli europei, si è deciso di favorire gli studenti tunisini garantendo loro, qualora fossero interessati, la possibilità di proseguire il biennio di specializzazione nelle università italiane in particolare in quella di Urbino e in quelle europee coinvolte nel progetto. Tempus Infobc utilizza infatti il sistema europeo di accumulo e trasferimento di crediti (ECTS) e il riconoscimento dei titoli e delle qualifiche.

Oltre a supportare in termini formativi il percorso degli studenti è anche prevista la formazione che verrà fornita in questo primo anno al personale docente e a quello tecnico. Il primo anno accademico per quasi tutte le università tunisine è già iniziato nell’anno di studio 2015-2016 in via sperimentale, nei prossimi mesi verranno allestiti i primi laboratori di restauro. “Questa iniziativa è la prima del genere che introduce nel sistema formativo delle università di un paese del Mediterraneo, la Tunisia, delle scuole di conservazione e restauro dei beni culturali con la medesima impostazione di quelle europee”, ha sottolineato la prof.ssa Baratin, responsabile del progetto.

La missione di questi giorni in Tunisia dimostra, ha detto ancora l’europarlamentare, quanto la Tunisia sia importante anche per l’Europa, che vuole “aiutarne il processo democratico e la stabilizzazione”, in un messaggio “per tutta l’area del Maghreb”.

“I partenariati culturali tra Tunisia e paesi europei devono essere messi in evidenza anche nella prossima conferenza internazionale sugli investimenti di fine novembre, perché la cultura e l’istruzione sono anche fattori di sviluppo e di occupazione”, ha detto ancora Silvia Costa, che nel pomeriggio incontra il ministro della Cultura tunisino.

Per la professoressa Baratin “La presentazione è servita a mettere in luce la valenza del progetto che rappresenta il primo tentativo in una paese del Nord africa di aprire delle Scuole di Conservazione e Restauro inserite strutturalmente  nel sistema di formazione della Tunisia avviando una filiera formativa che preparerà i restauratori con gli stessi parametri europei e aprirà delle prospettive occupazionali per i giovani nel settore della conservazione e valorizzazione del patrimonio. Ora si prospettano nuovi finanziamenti che possano sostenere le criticità attuali: completamento delle attrezzature e strutture dei laboratori di restauro e scientifici; implementazione della formazione dei formatori soprattutto nella parte tecnica laboratoriale, mobilità di docenti e studenti per consolidare la loro formazione nel settore attraverso scambi con i paesi europei, incentivazione dei rapporti con le imprese straniere presenti in Tunisia in questo settore per cantieri scuola ed esperienze lavorative cha diano agli studenti anche una dimensione operativa sul territorio”.

 L’Université d’Urbino est le leader de TEMPUS-INFOBC: le projet international, financé par la Commission européenne, qui a mis en place six écoles de conservation et de restauration du patrimoine culturel en Tunisie. Le projet qui est intitulé L’INNOVATION DANS LA FORMATION POUR LES BIENS CULTURELS: nouveau curriculum non euro-méditerranéen verser la préservation de biens culturels – INFOBC vise à créer un nouveau programme d’études, d’une durée de trois ans, et en conservation restauration du patrimoine culturel dans les pays de la zone euro-méditerranéenne.

Tempus- INFOBC né de l’idée de placer dans la formation institutionnelle tunisienne un nouveau programme dans le domaine de la conservation et de restauration du patrimoine culturel, par le transfert de connaissances et de nouvelles technologies entre les universités et les institutions européennes et la Tunisie. Les travaux, commencé en Juin 2014 ont une durée de 36 mois avec la possibilité d’une extension supplémentaire de six mois.

Outre l’Université d’Urbino dans les onze projets corps, deux Italiens sont impliqués, l’UNIMED (Université de Rome Union de la Méditerranée) et l’IUAV (Venise MeLa Laboratoire Multimédia), un Espagnol, l’Université de Barcelone , l’un français, l’ENSAM-ARTS, (Ecole Nationale Supérieure d’Arts et Métiers Paris Tech), six universités tunisiennes, l’ISMTP, Université de Tunis, l’UMA, Université de la Manouba, UC, Université de Sousse, l’UNIVGB, Université de Gabes, l’USS, Université de Sfax, l’UZ, Université Zitouna, et, enfin, le Ministère de l’Enseignement supérieur de Tunis.

La subvention totale du projet est de € 1,133,506.64, dont le co-financement des institutions partenaires est de 10% (égal à € 118,570.27). Par conséquent, 90% des fonds versés par la Commission revient à € 1,014,936.37, après quelques révisions mineures demandées en cours d’évaluation par rapport aux éléments d’équipement (5%), d’édition et d’impression (égale à 5%) et d’autres coûts envisagés (égale à 15%). Un résultat optimal étant donné que, en général, les réductions du budget proposé peuvent même aller jusqu’à 40% des coûts indiqués.

Tempus- INFOBC né de l’idée de placer dans la formation institutionnelle tunisienne un nouveau programme dans le domaine de la conservation et de restauration du patrimoine culturel, par le transfert de connaissances et de nouvelles technologies entre les universités et les institutions européennes et la Tunisie. Les travaux, commencé en Juin 2014 ont une durée de 36 mois avec la possibilité d’une extension supplémentaire de six mois.

L’objectif global du projet est de commencer la formation en matière de conservation et de restauration du patrimoine culturel en Tunisie selon les paramètres indiqués par E.C.C.O. institutions européennes – Encore, et en particulier selon l’enseignement https://www.acheterviagrafr24.com/viagra-definition/ présenté en Italie offert pour permettre la formation de restaurateurs avec la réforme initiée en 2009 par le DI 87, de manière à obtenir un nouveau programme approuvé par le ministère tunisien compétent.

Le début d’un premier cycle de formation de trois ans pour un nombre programmé d’étudiants de 10 à 15 à chaque endroit, selon les profils de formation professionnelle diversifiée dans l’Université en fonction des caractéristiques des produits sur le territoire, est développé en parallèle avec la formation de nouvelles compétences pour les enseignants et le personnel technique impliqués. Plus précisément, les objectifs spécifiques du projet peuvent être résumés en quelques points clés qui sont:

• l’identification du contenu éducatif à inclure dans le nouveau cycle d’études tenant compte des besoins locaux;

• le développement de nouvelles compétences pour les enseignants et le personnel technique ainsi que le soutien à l’enseignement programmé avec les élèves;

• le développement d’un réseau local pour soutenir le nouveau programme d’études, étant donné le choix d’un chemin commun dans la première année pour tous les profils professionnels;

• le transfert d’une approche multidisciplinaire dans le nouveau cours;

• l’augmentation des méthodes d’enseignement novatrices qui encouragent l’utilisation des nouvelles technologies;

• l’élaboration d’une politique de mobilité dans le cadre de la restauration avec la définition de protocoles spécifiques;

• l’harmonisation des programmes entre les pays de la Méditerranée et l’Union européenne, avec l’adoption d’un système de qualification comparable et reconnu;

• optimisation du système de formation par la surveillance et la vérification des compétences acquises par les étudiants au cours des deux premières années, et le contrôle de toutes les disciplines adressée à la conservation dans les différents domaines et inclus dans la partie pratique de laboratoire.

Il est la première fois qu’un projet européen assure la formation du système de restaurateurs par la création de véritables écoles au sein des systèmes nationaux d’éducation, l’abandon de la pratique de cours temporaires, des cours d’été ou d’autres méthodes d’enseignement, tous valides mais le terme moyen-court et surtout pas apporter un processus systématique. Notre initiative est le premier exemple de la mise en place de nouveaux cours de restauration dans toute la région méditerranéenne, et fait partie d’un processus qui ne se terminera pas avec ce financement, mais sera également soutenue par des initiatives ultérieures. La licence de trois ans, que les universités tunisiennes impliquées développeront, présente un parcours d’études conjointes pour la première année et un chemin d’accès spécifique pour les deux prochaines années. Cela permettra une différenciation entre les écoles dans le pays et d’assurer les cours de formation pour traiter le plus grand nombre d’œuvres d’art de types de supports, à savoir la pierre, des peintures sur bois, le papier, les textiles et les tapis.

La structure du curriculum – en ligne avec ceux de l’Europe – encouragera les étudiants tunisiens en leur fournissant, si elles sont intéressées, la possibilité de poursuivre la spécialisation de deux ans dans les universités italiennes, en particulier dans celui d’Urbino et les européens impliqués dans le projet. Tout cela laisse ouverte la possibilité de commencer avec un projet futur, titulaire d’un master qui complète l’industrie de l’enseignement. Un en Tunisie est, par conséquent, une formation de laboratoire expérimental à l’extérieur de l’Europe, et peut être considéré comme un modèle de coopération développé, et l’exportation vers d’autres pays de la Méditerranée.

Le Président de la Commission de la culture du Parlement de l’UE, Silvia Costa, dans une visite officielle en Tunisie a déclaré: «la culture, l’éducation et la recherche doivent être la partie centrale de la relance de ce grand nouveau partenariat entre l’Europe et la Tunisie, comme l’indique dans la résolution approuvée le 14 Septembre du Parlement Européenne ”.

La présidente de la commission de la culture et de l’éducation du Parlement européen, a également déclaré: «Nous avons besoin d’intensifier les échanges culturels à tous les niveaux et, en particulier, d’accroître l’échange d’enseignants et d’étudiants.” Le projet, dans le cadre du programme Tempus plus large est un succès et un exemple de la coopération UE-Tunisie “.

” La culture a trois dimensions – Costa continue – est un pont qui unit, pas un mur qui divise, et nous voulons reconstruire le dialogue euro-méditerranéen. Culture protège le patrimoine matériel et immatériel et donc un facteur de développement. “La culture Enfin, at-il ajouté, est” moteur du dialogue interculturel, avec sa capacité à surmonter le radicalisme développer la liberté d’expression. ”

En outre, il a été simultanément présenté le diplôme de trois ans que les universités tunisiennes impliquées développeront, caractérisé par un processus d’études conjointes pour la première année et un chemin d’accès spécifique pour les deux prochaines années. “Cela permettra une différenciation entre les écoles ainsi que la garantie de cours de formation qui traitent le plus grand nombre de types d’œuvres de médias d’art, à savoir la pierre, des peintures sur bois, le papier, les textiles et les tapis», a déclaré le professeur Laura Baratin, l’école de conservation et la restauration du patrimoine culturel de l’Université d’Urbino. Avec l’émergence du programme, en ligne avec ceux de l’Europe, il a été décidé d’encourager les étudiants tunisiens en leur fournissant, si elles sont intéressées, la possibilité de poursuivre la spécialisation de deux ans dans les universités italiennes, en particulier dans celui d’Urbino et les européens impliqués dans le projet. Tempus Infobc fait utilise le système européen d’accumulation et de transfert de crédits (ECTS) et la reconnaissance des diplômes et des qualifications.

En plus de soutenir le plan éducatif dans le chemin des étudiants, il est également prévu de former qui seront fournis au cours de ce premier personnel enseignant de l’année et au technicien. La première année universitaire pour presque toutes les universités tunisiennes ont déjà commencé dans l’année d’études 2015-2016 sur une base expérimentale, dans les prochains mois sera mis en place les premiers laboratoires de restauration. «Cette initiative est la première du genre qui apporte dans le système éducatif des universités d’un pays méditerranéen, la Tunisie, les écoles de conservation et de restauration du patrimoine culturel avec la même approche de celles de l’Europe”, a souligné le professeur Baratin, chef de projet.

La mission de ces jours montre la Tunisie, il a dit encore le député, parce que la Tunisie est également important pour l’Europe, il veut «une aide au processus démocratique et de stabilisation” dans un “message pour toute la région du Maghreb ».

“Les partenariats culturels entre la Tunisie et les pays européens devraient être mis en évidence aussi dans la prochaine conférence internationale sur l’investissement à la fin Novembre, parce que la culture et l’éducation sont également des facteurs de développement et de l’emploi”, at-il poursuivi Silvia Costa, qui, en après-midi, rencontre le ministre tunisien de la Culture.

Pour Baratin Professeur “La présentation a servi à mettre en évidence la valeur du projet qui représente la première tentative dans un pays d’Afrique du Nord pour ouvrir la conservation et la restauration des écoles structurellement inclus dans la formation du système éducatif tunisien en commençant une chaîne qui préparera restaurateurs avec les mêmes normes européennes et les perspectives ouvertes en matière d’emploi pour les jeunes dans le domaine de la conservation et la valorisation du patrimoine. Maintenant, face à un nouveau financement qui soutiendrait les troubles actuels, y compris l’achèvement de l’équipement et des installations des laboratoires de restauration et scientifique; Mise en œuvre de la formation des formateurs en particulier dans l’atelier de partie technique, la mobilité des enseignants et des étudiants de consolider leur formation dans l’industrie par le commerce avec les pays européens, en encourageant les relations avec les entreprises étrangères en Tunisie dans ce domaine pour l’école et les expériences de travail des chantiers de construction des donner aux étudiants aussi une dimension opérationnelle sur le territoire “.

Astrophysics is taught by ship: the “Astrophysics of Mediterranean”

  • 20 September 2016

“The Astrophysics of Mediterranean” is an introduction to astrophysics project aimed at university ou acheter du viagra en suisse students enrolled in the bachelor’s degree in Physics and Astrophysics, which takes place at sea aboard the Mediterranean, the Mikado ketch of 18 meters in armed cutter housing shipping Project Mediterranean.

The initiative is repeated for the second consecutive year. It is in fact recreated boating expedition, science and culture, which will sail the Mediterranean from spring 2014, with the collaboration of INAF – National Institute of Astrophysics, and CIFS – Interuniversity Consortium for Space Physics.

“They come back on board astrophysicists, and like last year we will look up above the sea, above the clouds, beyond the sky. We will talk about pioneering probes projects from new universal explorers, neighboring galaxies where to find Earth-like planets”, says Simone Perotti, writer, sail traveller and creator of Project Mediterranean. “They will do this speaking to young physicists, model students, not only prepared, chosen for titles, but still capable of imagining. We love it host the Astrophysics on board. This is the boat of culture, and culture is either scientific or humanistic. That’s what allows us to know what we do not know, and especially to dream beyond the place where already come our dreams. And there is no one who can broaden the horizons as an astrophysicist. ”

The selection took into account academic merit, but also the

The International Day of Democracy: 15 September

  • 14 September 2016

The International Democracy Day is celebrated on September 15 each year and was declared on 8 November 2007 by the General Assembly of the United Nations. The Day is an opportunity to reflect on the state of democracy in the world. Democracy is as much a process as a goal. Only with the full participation and support of the international community, the national governing bodies, civil society and individuals, can the ideal of democracy be made into a reality which everyone can enjoy.

The link between democracy and human rights is covered by ‘Article 21 (3) of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which states: “The will of the people shall be the basis of government; this will shall be expressed in periodic and genuine elections which shall be by universal and equal suffrage and by secret vote or by equivalent free voting procedures. ”

The Secretary General of the United Nations points out that civil society is essential for democracy. For this reason the theme chosen this year to celebrate the day is to Agenda 2030 to sustainable development and focuses on civil society and on the importance of proceeding in unison progress and civic participation. The Secretary-General said: “A safe country of its power from ‘to its citizens the opportunity to have a voice and a role in the development of the country itself”.

In September last year, the 193 member countries of the United Nations adopted the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable viagra donde comprar Development – a plan for achieving a better future for all, establishing a path over fifteen years with the goal of ending extreme poverty, fighting inequality and injustice, and protect our planet. The hope is that by following the efforts of the United Nations for a future of equality and progress, also member governments are willing to improve the state of democracy within them.

The Secretary General of the United Nations has issued a message in honor of the day, claiming that “civil society is the oxygen of democracy.”

“We can clearly see this in the most active and stable democracies in the world, where the government and civil society work together to achieve common goals. Civil society acts as a catalyst for social progress and economic growth, playing an important role in keeping governments accountable to their citizens, and helping to represent the diverse interests of the population, including also its most vulnerable members.

The role of civil society has never been so important. Soon we will put into practice a new and forward-looking development agenda, agreed by all the world’s governments.

Despite this, the freedom of action of civil society is diminishing – or even disappearing.

A worrying number of governments adopted the restrictions that limit the ability of NGOs to work or to receive the funds, sometimes both.

For this reason, this year’s theme for the International Day of Democracy regards the space for civil society.

On this day, we must remember that progress and civic participation work together.

A safe country gives to its citizens the power to have the opportunity, a voice and a role in the development of the country.

As the United Nations continues to work for a democratic and pluralistic future for everyone, so also the state and civil society can and should be partners in shaping the future that people want. ”

“The deployment of the objectives must be supported by a strong and active civil society, which includes weak and the marginalized. We must defend freedom of civil society to work to this end. On the International Day of Democracy, let us dedicate ourselves to ‘ commitment to democracy and the dignity of all.

The new objectives are the result of a process that was more inclusive than ever, with governments involving business, civil society and citizens. The task of implementing and monitoring the goals of sustainable development requires close collaboration with civil society. The parliaments, in particular, have a key role in translating the new agenda of sustainable development into concrete actions through legislation approving budget appropriations they are responsible governments “.

Africa: Growth Prospects and new opportunities

  • 10 September 2016

According to the latest data released by the African Development Bank, the OECD Development Centre and the United Nations Development Programme – through the African Economic Outlook 2015- it outlines a complete picture of the African continent and its enormous development potential.

The analysis looks at 54 African economies, through the analysis of economic and social statistics, policies, enabling comparative analysis both over time and between countries.

“Africa has achieved impressive economic growth over the past 15 years, with real gross average product (GDP) rising from just over 2% over the 1980-90s above 5% in 2001-14,” says the report. The forecasts for 2017 are for the resumption of growth after three years of downturn and slow recovery in commodity prices. Africa’s growth, according to estimates “is suffering from the weakness of the global economy and the fall in the prices of key products, but it is supported by domestic demand, improved supply conditions, prudent macroeconomic management and favourable external financial flows”.

Despite commodity prices falling, the African external financial flows have remained stable overall. The accelerated growth in Africa since 2000 has increased the opportunities for increased trade, while the continent is also trying to viagra sans ordonnance strengthen the integration between the regions to further boost growth and create jobs. Not surprisingly, international investors look to the African countries with increasing attention, and many multinationals have long drawn entry strategies and development in the continent.

At the time Italy, despite its direct involvement in the African economy, suffers the competitive pressure of other players, European and no, which triggered multiple forms of support for firms investing in Africa. Emblematic are the cases of Germany, the Netherlands and Turkey (which, by the action since the 1998 plan, aims to become a privileged partner).

In this context, Italy should seize a unique opportunity to return to play a significant role in the global economy, through measures aimed at creating the conditions for a privileged partnership with Africa, leveraging and exploiting ‘ definite competitive advantage over many other countries. This advantage is due not only to the geographical proximity, political and cultural relations that when rooted in the past, both towards the Mediterranean countries both of the Sub-Saharan countries, although today with important social and political problems.

This must take place in two directions. On the one hand, developing as much as possible trade relations with African countries (continuing in the wake of the work done by this government)

On the other hand, and above all, accrediting at major international investors (Far East, particularly China and India) as a preferred location for locating a hub for investment in the Mediterranean basin and Africa. This would help to attract resources in our country and probably also to compete with other countries like the UK and the Netherlands, with the aim of becoming a hub for Europe also.

You must devise a long-term project aimed at promoting investment in Africa; not only through an internal regulatory reform process, but also by Italy play a proactive role in the path of political, economic and social development of the African continent.

At this point the question becomes: what to do to become a preferred investment hub in the Mediterranean region and in Africa?

The country must first adopt a clear strategy that is to be communicated and pursued in a coherent and, especially, systemic. Conditio sine qua non for this initiative to be successful is that we can create a system around a common goal. The inability to do so is certainly our Achilles heel, which unfortunately many times ensured a competitive advantage to other countries with fewer resources and less talented.

You need a path of reform that creates real “preferential corridors” for the productive and commercial development in the areas with highest growth of the African economy through interventions in many areas such as, but not limited to:

Neighbourhood Policy: European Funds for Cooperation

  • 9 September 2016

The EU Commission has defined a new aid package to support the socio-economic development and cooperation in some countries associated with the European Neighbourhood Policy.

The European Neighbourhood Policy (ENP) was developed in 2004 to https://www.acheterviagrafr24.com/viagra-pas-cher/ avoid the emergence of new dividing lines between the enlarged EU and its neighbours, with the aim of strengthening the prosperity, stability and security of all stakeholders.

The ENP is founded on the values ​​of democracy, the rule of law and respect for human rights and applies to 16 of the closest countries to the Union: Algeria, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Egypt, Georgia, Israel, Jordan, Lebanon, Libya, Moldova, Morocco, Palestine, Syria, Tunisia and Ukraine.

The ENP offers partner countries the opportunity to participate in EU activities, through greater political, economic cooperation, cultural and security. From an economic point of view, the ENP offers preferential trade relations, participation in the internal market, improving infrastructure links with the EU, the opportunity to participate in several European programs and increased financial and technical assistance. As well as for aid for development cooperation, the ENP countries may also receive financial assistance, i.e. a form of emergency financial help for countries with problems in terms of the balance of payments.

The ENP has as central elements of the bilateral action plans, policy documents outlining the strategic objectives of cooperation between the EU and the individual neighboring countries. The Action Plans set out a complete list of priorities agreed by mutual agreement, to be implemented jointly by the Union and by each of the neighboring countries. Their main aim is to develop democratic societies, socially equitable and inclusive, promote economic integration and improve the movement of people across borders.

The ENP is completed by two regional cooperation initiatives:

• The Eastern Partnership, which covers Armenia, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Georgia, Moldova and Ukraine;

• The Union for the Mediterranean, which includes the 28 States, the same Union and 15 Mediterranean countries (Albania, Algeria, Bosnia-Herzegovina, Egypt, Israel, Jordan, Lebanon, Mauritania, Montenegro, Monaco, Morocco , Palestine, Syria – whose membership is suspended due to the civil war – Tunisia and Turkey).

The European Commission has decided to allocate over 209 million Euros in favor of which:

• € 129.6 million for the regions of the Middle East and North Africa;

• 79.8 million euro for the regions of the Eastern Partnership.

In detail more than 88 million euro will support bilateral cooperation projects in Egypt (50 million euro) and Palestine (EUR 38.6 million) to foster the socio-economic development, creating new jobs and opportunities for youth, the promotion of women’s rights and the improvement in water management. An additional 41 million euro will fund four regional cooperation programs in the ENP countries in the Middle East and North Africa.

As for the regions of the Eastern Partnership, Belarus is destined 29 million Euros for the implementation of new reforms, while Azerbaijan will be 13.5 million euro to strengthen the competitiveness of local businesses. The EU Commission will finance in all regions of the Eastern Partnership 5 shares worth 37.3 million euro for young people, SMEs, safety at sea and at borders.