Chapter 1. A Study on ‘Case Study’ of Leading Education Institutions / Changyong Choi
Chapter 2. The Minimum Wage in Republic of Korea: Issues with the Tripartite Negotiation Structure / Heesuk Yun
Chapter 3. Korea Train eXpress, Its Social and Economic Impacts / Jisun Baek
Chapter 4. Crisis Communication: The Case of the 2015 Middle East Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus Outbreak / Taejun (David) Lee
Chapter 5. Performance Evaluation on Government Expenditure Programs in Korea / Cheol Liu
Chapter 6. Human Resource Development For Public Sector Employees / Sung Min Park
Chapter 7. The Rise, Fall, and Resurgence of Hynix and South Korea’s Industrial Policy / Min Gyo Koo
Chapter 8. Post-Merger Integration of KLH: Leadership and Managerial Challenges in Merging Public Corporations / Myung Jae Moon
Chapter 9. Balanced Development and Decentralization Policy in South Korea / Heungsuk Choi
Accordingly, paradigm for education pedagogy has also changed in recent years to meet these demands. Traditionally, education was largely based on one-way transfer of knowledge from teachers to students in lectures. This method of teaching had been useful in equipping students with known set of skills, but scholars are now increasingly aware that traditional style of teaching is not suited for developing creative and innovative thinking skills. Now, the pedagogy is shifting towards the project-based learning, or PBL. Project-based learning is a type of learning strategy where students take charge in solving real world problems and assignments through cooperative group activities. It can promote self-directed learning, as students are assigned to solve real problems and assignments cooperatively, their creative capacities and communication based cooperative abilities are expected to grow.
From the perspective of policy makers, the onset of the Fourth Industrial Revolution changed the policy demands, and now, policy development involves more multi-dimensional and innovative thinking capabilities than ever before to solve increasingly more complex challenges. As such, it will be key to equip policy makers with the right set of skills in planning, implementing and evaluating policies. This means current government officials and students of policy making can very much benefit from the project-based learning approach in their future endeavors in the field of public policy.
Out of these concerns, Center for International Development (CID), KDI and KDI School of Public Policy and Management designed case studies to meet these increasingly important demands. As a form of project-based learning, KDI’s case studies can be wonderful sources of projects, eliciting in-depth class discussions and cooperative learning. KDI’s case studies are designed around real-world policy challenges to examine decision-making processes, to discuss conflicts and resolutions, and to simulate and apply acquired knowledge. Through the case studies, students and government officials can gain insights into the processes involved in solving complex challenges.
The case study project covers wide-range of topics. In 2017, it covered eight topics ranging from issues in the deliberation process of minimum wage to the communication problems in crisis management. A number of experts in respective areas contributed to the case project, and the list is expected to grow each year.
The case studies are completely free of charge, and students, scholars, policy makers, or anyone interested in the development experience of Korea can access the material through our case study web page. Here, users can search, browse, read, and download case studies. In addition, institutional users such as professors and instructors can access teaching resources and materials if provided. For more information, please visit our web site or any web browser or simply searching “KDI case study” on google or any other search engines.
|141||Case Studies on Public Policy in Korea for Knowledge Sharing - Korea Development Institute||Korea Development Institute(KDI) and KDI School of Public Policy and Management||March, 2018|
|140||Waste Resources Management and Utilization Policies of Korea||KDI School||2016. 12.|
|139||Special Economic Zones||KDI School||2016. 12.|
|138||Korea’s E-Commerce Policy Experiences||KDI School||2016. 12.|
|137||The Development of Korea’s Electronics Industry During Its Formative Years (1966-1979)||KDI School||2016. 12.|
|136||Early Warning System for Financial Crisis||Hangyong Lee||December, 2015|
|135||Korea’s Experience of Introducing the Real-Name Financial System||Woochan Kim||December, 2015|
|134||The Evolution of the Resident Registration System in Korea||2 besides Ji Woong Yoon||December, 2015|
|133||Informing the Public on Policy Issues and Promoting Economic Literacy||5 besides Joohoon Kim||December, 12|
|132||South Korea’s Voluntary Unilateral Import Liberalization During the 1st Half of 1980s||1 besides Yoon-Ha Yoo||December, 2015|
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