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Such networks, if organized properly, could offer a partial solution to the systemic challenges affecting education.The other is the Asia Society's Global Cities Education Network, which facilitates improvements in urban education systems throughout North America and Asia.Each of these international peer networks has produced local results. Fourth, the JLN and the GCEN are committed to measuring collective and individual progress. While gauging success in education can be difficult, especially across contexts, peer action networks must be oriented toward achieving results, and that means measuring their effectiveness. To drive large-scale and lasting change through a network in any sector, but especially in global education, requires consistent vision, staffing and financial resources.Unfortunately, very little education funding is currently set aside for investments in new learning networks. However, as the growth in peer action networks demonstrates, global education leaders are not in this struggle alone.
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