Developing financial knowledge, skills, and habits is an important stepping stone on young people’s path to adult financial well-being.
The very first financial literacy strategy program in Estonia was launched in 2013 for the years 2013–2020 and is about to end this year.
We found that pre-vocational students and students with an immigrant background have less financial knowledge and skills then students of the lowest track and students with no immigrant background.
The partners of the EUFin project are proud to announce that their book “Financial education: Current practices and future challenges” has been published.
The results of the global PISA financial literacy assessment of students reveal that Estonian students ranked 1st among the 20 countries participating in the assessment.
In the last cycle of PISA 2018, a total of 20 countries participated in financial literacy testing, including 13 OECD countries.
Last week, results from the last assessment of PISA have been presented by INVALSI, the Italian organization responsible for the data gathering and publication of OECD.
NGO Rahatarkus, one of the partners of EUFin project, launched a brand new online learning material helping young people to make considered choices in their studies, personal finances and career.
Consob, the Italian National Commission for Societies and Stock Exchange, every year publishes its report on financial investments of Italian households. With more than 3000 Italian people interviewed, this survey represents the largest national assessmen
The Belgian partner KU Leuven is proud to have a paper on financial literacy published in ‘Economics of Education Review’.
Estonian population has sufficient basic knowledge to reasonably organise their financial affairs.
The importance of having financially educated people is particularly felt by the Bank of Italy, which aim is to protect consumers against possible difficulties and problems into the financial world.
Learning by doing and responding to decisive moments in a student's daily life are crucial, Amagir remarked.
Today Amsterdam was the scenery for the third meeting of the EUFin project.
The Financial Administration prepared an educational game for primary school pupils. The online game called MAJLAND explains playfully what taxes are used for and why paying them is important.
The introduction of the new ‘financial and economic competences’ in the Flemish education system, urge for professional development of teachers.
The Ministry of Finance of the Slovak Republic in cooperation with the Financial Administration of the Slovak Republic organised the first year of a big event for children and their teachers called the Day for Schools.
The level of financial literacy of Slovaks is low, according to surveys. In 2015, Slovakia placed 16th within the EU while Denmark ranked as the first and Romania as the last.