ROK-Mongolia Takes the First Step in Personnel Administration Cooperation
Our bilateral cooperation in the area of personnel administration has just begun. The Ministry of Personnel Management will provide active exchanges and support so that personnel administration will become a major cooperation area between Korea and Mongolia.
Cabinet meeting in brief
At its regular meeting on October 3, the Cabinet made the following decisions.
Eight thousand tons of crop harvested
As of September 10, the country has harvested 8.1 thousand tons of grain from 6.2 thousand hectares, 34.5 thousand tons of potato from 2.4 thousand hectares, 23 thousand tons of vegetables from two thousand hectares.
Comprehensive actions planned for land reform
The National Committee on Land Reform (NCLR), established by an ordinance of the Prime Minister, held its first meeting on August 20, approving its procedure of meeting and discussing NCLR’s action plan and the draft of general plan of state land organization.
65 meter long Morinkhuur complex to be built in Umnugobi aimag
A Morinkhuur Complex with a height of 65 meter is to be built in Dalanzadgad soum, Umnugobi aimag.
In the early days of Mongolian history, education was primarily provided by the religious and royal institutions. Buddhist monks gave basic education to boys in classes set up within the compounds of monasteries, while children of the royal household and from families of the nobility were educated in order to serve in the court and be hereditary. After the victory of 1921 People’s Revolution was increased recognition of the need for educated people for the development of the country. As a result, the Mongolian education system was modernized and made more accessible to the general public. It| was strongly influenced by the former Soviet Union system and in which two educational paths were stipulated: the academic and the vocational Before socialism in Mongolia, literacy was widespread in monasteries and for government officials. Informal skills were learnt at home and passed on through the family. Some children were taught a language to communicate with neighboring countries or were taught to recite Buddhist texts. Formal education was exclusive and selective.