Philosophy of education is a branch of philosophy focusing on conceptual and normative questions raised by educational policy and practice. The core program includes two mandatory EdD seminars (TPS 3480H EdD Seminar in the Philosophy of Education I and TPS 3481H EdD Seminar in the Philosophy of Education II), normally taken during the year of required full-time study, and the course TPS 1440H An Introduction to Philosophy of Education, unless it, or an equivalent, has been taken previously.
The Philosophy of the Economy distinguishes and summarize these differences to show a very particular patterns in the world history which until now have been seen from other angles; by showing such changes it capitalizes of the constantly expanding role of the Individual Intellectual Abilities and the new historical role they are to play in the constantly changing new world.
However, there is another consequence of this institutional housing of the vast majority of philosophers of education that is worth noting—one that is not found in a comparable way in philosophers of science, for example, who almost always are located in departments of philosophy—namely, that experience as a teacher, or in some other education-related role, is a qualification to become a philosopher of education that in many cases is valued at least as much as depth of philosophical training.
Education needs to involve the entirety of the students being, in and out of the classroom, which is what the two philosophers brought up. They find the role of the teacher to be a person who aids the students in education, not simply giving them all the answers.
Guided by the goal of having a transformative impact on education research, policy, and practice, our graduates focus their independent research in various domains, including human development, learning and teaching, policy analysis and evaluation, institutions and society, and instructional practice.