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The Japanese educational system is admired and envied for its success in producing a well-educated population and contributing to the spectacular post-war industrialization and modernization of Japan. It is also criticized for inhibiting creativity and spontaneity, seen as crucial talents in the information age. In this book, Marie H. ROesgaard first gives a survey of the Japanese education system from 1868 to 1984, then continues with a detailed discussion of the debate following the reports of the National Council on Education Reform. The NCER´s conclusions, echoing educational reports world wide, stressed the need for more individuality in the system of schooling, and the need to develop an international sense among the pupils.