Finland is not with being top of the world's education leagues. The government is now planning to reform its education so that young Finns are prepared for the digital age. A part of the proposed reforms is to place as much on digital and workplace skills as on more traditional subjects. An example of this would be to use 3D printers in history so students can create models of ancient buildings. The government also wants to promote training and encourage learning in real-life work . Students' performance would be evaluated by a teacher as well as by an from the company helping the student.
One teacher, Kirsti Lonka, explained why a in educational methods was . She said: "Traditionally, learning has been defined as a list of subject and facts you need to acquire, such as arithmetic and grammar….But when it comes to real life, our brain is not divided into in that way. We are thinking in a very way, and when you think about the problems in the world - global , migration, the economy, the post-truth era - we haven't really given our children the to deal with this inter-cultural world." She added: "I think it is a mistake if we lead children to believe that the world is , and that if they learn certain facts, they are to go."