EDUCATION for Global Citizenship (GCED) is not an additional subject. As Oxfam explains, it is a "framework for learning, reaching beyond school to the wider community" which can "be promoted in class through the existing curriculum or through new initiatives and activities." (

GCED teaching and learning materials. In 2015, the last year of the eight Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) and marking the formal start of Agenda 2030, Unesco launched its new publication on Global Citizenship Education (GCED) titled Global Citizenship Education: Topics and Learning Objectives. This is said to be "the first pedagogical guidance on GCED." This is Unesco's genuine effort "to help Member States integrate GCED in their education systems, formal and non-formal." Presented during the 2015 World Education Forum, the volume suggests ways of translating GCED concepts into age-specific topics and learning objectives based on the three domains of learning — cognitive, socio-emotional and behavioral." It provided examples of "existing practices and implementation approaches in various countries." As a guide in teaching GCED, it is adaptable, flexible and implementable in different settings. Educators, curriculum developers, trainers as well as policymakers along with other education stakeholders, whether in non-formal or informal settings will find it a valuable guide to realize the objectives of GCED (

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