A new survey has found that some Israelis are not happy with their government’s record on education.
The poll, which was conducted by the Israel Democracy Institute (IDI) and the University of Haifa, found that more than half of the respondents are dissatisfied with the performance of the education system, and they want the country to focus more on basic needs and less on “experts” and “specialists” and to cut “the number of students entering advanced studies.”
The survey was conducted from April 27 to May 3 and was based on a random sample of 1,000 Israelis who have a bachelor’s degree or higher, and are willing to answer questions online.
In the survey, respondents were asked the following questions: Are you satisfied with the way the education systems in Israel are working?
Do you think the education sector should be better or the same?
Do your children attend school?
What do you think of the government’s approach to education?
Do the people in the education and government sectors want to continue to have a good relationship with each other?
The survey found that 71 percent of respondents said they are dissatisfied, and 70 percent said they want more education and less specialization.
Another 47 percent of the sample said they wanted to see more specialization in education, and the rest said they do not want to see that change.
The survey also found that 73 percent of Israelis would be willing to work at a government job to help pay for higher education, but only 37 percent of those surveyed said they would be interested in this.
The poll found that 57 percent of Israel’s youth believe the country’s education system is inadequate and that the education of their children is not important enough to them.
In the same survey, 61 percent of Israeli youth say they want to change the way Israel’s education systems are run, and 59 percent of young people in Israel want to get their children educated.
“The education sector needs to make its children learn at home, at school, and at university.
We need to make our youth better equipped to be part of the workforce in the future,” said Dore Gold, a founding partner at IDI.
“It’s time to rethink the education model and the way we’re organizing our kids’ lives and the lives of our children.”
According to Gold, there is a growing recognition among the young people of Israel that “education is more important than money.”
“We need to give the young the chance to succeed in their careers.
I think we need a more holistic approach to our education system and it should be based more on the needs and interests of the children rather than on money,” he said. “
I think it’s time for the government to rethink its approach to educating children and its approach towards the economy, and it needs to be based on what works, not what is fashionable.
I think we need a more holistic approach to our education system and it should be based more on the needs and interests of the children rather than on money,” he said.
Gold added that he believes that the Israeli economy has improved in recent years, but he believes there are still many obstacles that need to be overcome.
“There are still some problems that need addressing.
We are going through a massive recession.
The population has dropped dramatically.
The economic situation is very precarious,” he told The Jerusalem Report.
“We need a lot of money for education and we need it now.
We don’t have it.
And the government is going through some very difficult times.
We’re not in a position to continue that approach, so I’m asking the government, what can we do now to help create jobs, to help the economy grow and create jobs for the young?”