Graduation is later than in the past.

The Landscape decree was intended to increase the number of graduates. On the basis of the data that “Le Soir” was able to obtain, this rate is rather decreasing… with a late catching-up. A trend already underway in Bologna.


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By Eric Burgraff and Charlotte Hutin

Published on 10/14/2021 6:00 AM
Reading time: 6 min

Awhen the Landscape decree is about to undergo an umpteenth modification, what is its impact on the students’ career? This sensitive question is the subject of many debates between “pro-Landscape” on the one hand, and “anti-Landscape” on the other. A debate where figures are scarce, and where the political color creeps in tirelessly. The question is however crucial. Implemented at the start of the 2014-2015 school year by former minister Jean-Claude Marcourt (PS), the said decree boasted of a well-assumed objective: to increase the number of higher education graduates by promoting the accumulation of credits.

To answer this question, The evening was able to obtain the follow-up of the cohorts of the Hautes Écoles and Graduate Schools of the Arts, as well as the six French-speaking universities. Let’s sum up.

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