Application related articles

Raymond Saner, Centre for Socio-Eco-Nomic Development, Geneva, 2005.

This article sets out to provide an overview of the field of national competitiveness studies and its relation to high quality human resources and correspondingly to high quality education and training.

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This book chapter introduces a quality assurance dimension, which is not sufficiently addressed by the Standards of Excellence for Public Administration and Education. The authors describe the benefits of applying the ISO 10015 Standard for Training. This standard ensures efficient organisation of the learning process but also shows that successful training requires stakeholder involvement in the training of proper governance processes and a close alignment between leadership competence and the country'  development strategy.

Training of Diplomats: Guarantee Training Effectiveness through use of the Quality Assurance System (ISO 10015)", 2007, Lichia Yiu and Raymond Saner

"ISO 10015: A Strategic Instrument in Human Capital Development", Raymond Saner & Lichia Yiu, Briefing Note

ROI + Training = ISO 10015ROI + Training = ISO 10015, Raymond Saner & Lichia Yiu

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"ISO 10015 Quality Standard for Training: a much needed instrument to improve performance of in- service training", Briefing note on quality standards used in Switzerland’s higher education and training institutions, Raymond Saner & Lichia Yiu

“Training for Results : Methodological Inquiry”, Lichia Yiu, Raymond Saner & Joseph Champoux

Competitive Advantage & Quality of Human Resources applied to China, Raymond Saner

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icon-MainFocusSaner, R. Ensuring efficacy and efficiency of training investment based on ISO 10015 Quality Assurance. In The role of training in the implementation of the policy of sustainable spatial development in Europe. European spatial planning and landscape. No. 76, March 2005. pp 39-45

High Quality Human Resources(Human Capital):Key Requirements for Bolivia’s National Competitiveness and successful participation in WTO/FTAA/CAN and the world economy, Raymond Saner