Article published In:
Language Problems and Language Planning
Vol. 41:1 (2017) ► pp.125
References
Aly, J. H.
(December 2006) Education in Pakistan, A White Paper: A document to debate and finalize the national education policy. Ministry of Education, Government of Pakistan, Islamabad. Accessed from [URL]
(February 2007) Education in Pakistan, A White Paper (Revised): A document to debate and finalize the national education policy. Ministry of Education, Government of Pakistan, Islamabad. Accessed from [URL]
Abbas, S.
(1993) The power of English in Pakistan. World Englishes, 12(2), 147–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bourdieu, P.
(1991) Language & symbolic power (edited and introduced by J. B. Thompson; translated by G. Raymond & M. Adamson). USA: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Coleman, H.
(2010) Teaching and learning in Pakistan: The role of language in education. Accessed from the website of British Council, Pakistan: [URL]
Education and Literacy Department, Government of Sindh
Sindh Education Sector Plan 2014–2018, [URL]
Education Department, Government of Balochistan
Balochistan Education Sector Plan 2013–2018, [URL]
Fullan, M. G., & Stiegelbauer, S.
(1991) The new meaning of education change. New York, NY: Teachers College Press.Google Scholar
Haque, A. R.
(1983) The position and status of English in Pakistan. World Englishes, 2(1), 6–9. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haider, I.
(September 8 2015) Supreme court order government to adopt Urdu as official language. Dawn. Accessed [URL] on September 8, 2015
Hoodbhoy, P.
(Ed.) (1998) Education and state: Fifty years of Pakistan. Karachi: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Hussain, I.
(2005) Education, employment and economic development in Pakistan. In R. M. Heathaway (Ed.) (2005) Education sector reforms in Pakistan: Building for the future (pp. 33–46). Washington: Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars.Google Scholar
Lynd, D.
(2007) The education system in Pakistan: Assessment of the national education sensus. UNESCO Islamabad, Pakistan. Retrieved from [URL]
Macaulay, T. B.
(1935/1854) Minute on Indian education (February 2, 1835). In Speeches by Lord Macaulay with his minute on Indian education. London: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Mahboob, A.
(2002) No English, no future: Language policy in Pakistan. In S. Obeng & B. Hartford (Eds.). Political independence with linguistic servitude: The politics about languages in the developing world (pp. 1–42). New York: NOVA Science.Google Scholar
Mansoor, S.
(2004) The status and role of regional languages in higher education in Pakistan. Journal of Multicultural and Multilingual Development, 25(4), 333–353. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2005) Language planning in higher education: A case study of Pakistan. Karachi (Pakistan): Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Ministry of Education, Government of Pakistan, Islamabad
. (March 2004) Education Sector Reforms Action Plan 2001–02 – 2005–2006. Accessed from the website of [URL]
. (July 2004) The development of education: National report of Pakistan. Accessed from the website of [URL]
. (February 2006) Presentation to the prime minister of Pakistan on Scheme of Studies Classes I–XII. Accessed from the website of [URL]
. (June 29 2006) Education Ministry Notified New Scheme of Studies [Press Release # F1-2/2006-DD]. Accessed from the website of [URL]
(2009) National Education Policy (November, 2009). Accessed from the website of [URL]
. (January 20 2011) Impact of 18th Amendment on Federal Ministry of Education and its Allied Departments and Bodies. Accessed from the website of [URL]
Mitchell, J., Humayun, S., & Muzaffar, I.
(2005) Education sector reforms in Pakistan: Demand generation as an alternative recipe. In R. M. Heathaway (Ed.). Education sector reforms in Pakistan: Building for the future (pp. 107–122). Washington: Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars.Google Scholar
National Education Policy Review, Ministry of Education, GoP
[URL]. Accessed on October 10, 2011.
Norton, B., & Kamal, F.
(2003) The imagined communities of English language learners in a Pakistani school. Journal of Language, Identity, and Education, 2(4), 301–317. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Norton, B.
(2010) Identity, literacy, and English-language teaching. TESL Canada Journal/Revue TESL Du Canada, 28(1), 01–12. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pakistan Federal Bureau of Statistics, Islamabad, Pakistan
[URL]. Accessed on October 17, 2011).
Qureshi, F., & Shamim, F.
(Eds.) (2009) Schools and schooling practices in Pakistan. Karachi (Pakistan): Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Rabbani Fears Roll Back of 18th Amendment
(2011, September 17). Dawn. Accessed from [URL]
Rahman, T.
(1996) Language and politics in Pakistan. Karachi: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(1997) The medium of instruction controversy in Pakistan. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development, 18(2), 145–154. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1999) Language, education, and culture. Karachi: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2002) Language, ideology and power: Language learning among the Muslims of Pakistan and North India. Karachi: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2004a) Language and education: Selected document (1780–2003). Islamabad: Chair on Quaid-i-Azam & Freedom Movement, National Institute of Pakistan Studies, Quaid-i-Azam University, Islamabad.Google Scholar
(2004b) Denizens of Alien World: A study of education, inequality and polarization in Pakistan. Karachi: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2005) Reasons for rage: Reflections on the education system of Pakistan with special reference to English. In R. M. Heathaway (Ed.) (2005) Education sector reforms in Pakistan: Building for the future (pp. 87–106). Washington: Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars.Google Scholar
Rasool, N., & Mansoor, S.
(2007) Contemporary issues in language, education and development in Pakistan. In N. Rasool, Global issues in language, education and development: Perspectives from postcolonial countries (pp. 218–241). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters LTD.. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
School Education Department, Government of Punjab
[URL]. Accessed on October 15, 2011.
Shah. S.
(2005) Challenges in the education sector in Pakistan. In R. M. Heathaway (Ed.) (2005) Education sector reforms in Pakistan: Building for the future (pp. 47–54). Washington: Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars.Google Scholar
Shamim, F.
(2008) Trends, issues, and challenges in English language education in Pakistan. Asia Pacific Journal of Education, 28(3), 235–249. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Siddiqui, S.
(September 17 2011) Crisis of implementation. Pakistan Today. Accessed from [URL]
South Asian Forum for Education Development (S.A.F.E.D.)
(2010) Annual Status of Education Report (Rural) 2010. Retrieved from [URL]
United States Agency for International Development (USAID)
(2008) Education Sector Reform Assistance (ESRA) Program: End-of-Project Report. Retrieved from [URL]
Cited by

Cited by 14 other publications

Ashraf, Muhammad Azeem, David A. Turner & Rizwan Ahmed Laar
2021. Multilingual Language Practices in Education in Pakistan: The Conflict Between Policy and Practice. SAGE Open 11:1  pp. 215824402110041 ff. DOI logo
Channa, Liaquat A., Syed Abdul Manan & Maya Khemlani David
2021. Global aspirations versus local resources: planning a sustainable English teaching policy in Pakistan. Asian Englishes 23:3  pp. 294 ff. DOI logo
Coleman, Hywel, Nur Fauzan Ahmad, Nilawati Hadisantosa, Kuchah Kuchah, Martin Lamb & Dana Waskita
2024. Common sense and resistance: EMI policy and practice in Indonesian universities. Current Issues in Language Planning 25:1  pp. 23 ff. DOI logo
Gul, Sanum & Liaquat Ali Channa
2023. Dialectal preferences: a mixed methods study of ESL students’ attitudes towards Englishes in Pakistan. Asian Englishes 25:3  pp. 452 ff. DOI logo
Manan, Syed Abdul
2020. Teachers as agents of transformative pedagogy: Critical reflexivity, activism and multilingual spaces through a continua of biliteracy lens. Multilingua 39:6  pp. 721 ff. DOI logo
Manan, Syed Abdul
2021. ‘English is like a credit card’: the workings of neoliberal governmentality in English learning in Pakistan. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Manan, Syed Abdul, Mir Afzal Tajik, Anas Hajar & Muhammad Amin
2023. From colonial celebration to postcolonial performativity: ‘guilty multilingualism’ and ‘performative agency’ in the English Medium Instruction (EMI) context. Critical Inquiry in Language Studies  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Manan, Syed Abdul & Khadija Tul-Kubra
2022. Beyond ‘two-solitudes’ assumption and monolingual idealism: generating spaces for multilingual turn in Pakistan. International Journal of Multilingualism 19:3  pp. 346 ff. DOI logo
Panezai, Anila, Liaquat Ali Channa & Bakht Bibi
2023. Translanguaging in higher education: exploring interactional spaces for meaning-making in the multilingual universities of Pakistan. International Journal of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism 26:4  pp. 514 ff. DOI logo
Panezai, Sania Gul
2023. Pakistani English Language Teachers’ Beliefs About Mother Tongue-Based Multilingual Education Policy: Findings from the Government Primary Schools of Balochistan. In Handbook of Multilingual TESOL in Practice,  pp. 207 ff. DOI logo
Pervez, Saulat
2023. English immersion at middle-tier private schools in Karachi, Pakistan: a case study of students’ additive v. subtractive language learning experience. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Shah, Waqar Ali, Hajra Y. Pardesi & Talha Memon
2023. Neoliberalizing Subjects through Global ELT Programs. TESOL Quarterly DOI logo
Sharif, Shawwal & Liaquat Ali Channa
2022. Lived narratives: Female investment and identity negotiation in learning English in rural Pakistan. Linguistics and Education 72  pp. 101119 ff. DOI logo
Tamim, Tayyaba & John Lee
2021. Language, Class, and Education: Deconstructing the Centre to Rethink Inclusivity in Education in Pakistan. Cogent Education 8:1 DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 4 april 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.