Saturday, July 12, 2008

I thought nobody will be left behind?

I was chatting with a client when she suddenly said she really couldn't focus on the conversation anymore because her 16-year old daughter had just been kicked off the candidates list of her secondary school (an Elite secondary school, incidentally) for the O-Level examinations.

Basically the school principal, vice-principal and teachers had made the unilateral decision that this girl would not do well for her O-levels as she had skipped too many classes. On the basis of this unilateral decision, they informed the distraught parents that the school would apply for their daughter to be withdrawn from the list of candidates taking the O-Level exams this year through that school. Otherwise there is a possibility that she would fail, and that her failure would pull down the overall standing of the school amongst the other elite schools when the results statistics were published.

This is mid-July, by the way.

The O-Level examinations are scheduled to be held in late October.

There are still 3 months left. About 90 days. If she studied an average of 6 hours a day for the next 90 days, that would make 540 hours. Even if she did 3 science subjects, 2 math subjects, 1 literature subject, English and Chinese (that's 8 in all), it would be just under 70 hours per subject. I don't know if you would need 70 hours for English, but anyway.

Surely if you studied the textbook for 70 hours, you'd have it committed to memory. Or at least pass the exam. Right?

Bearing in mind that we need only 6 O-Level passes or something like that to get to junior college, she could fail a selected 2 subjects (or just drop them) and still get an overall pass to get to junior college. I know someone who dropped all the excess subjects, did the bare minimum and made it to Oxford University.

Anyway. My point is not that she could still pass if she started studying now, and that that seems pretty obvious to anyone with a 3-digit calculator.

My point is that the SCHOOL decided she was already a failure even though she hadn't actually failed anything yet. Isn't it wonderful, to be 16, impressionable, fresh faced, ready to start your adult life, and your own teachers (whom, I don't have to remind anyone, are supposed to be people who encourage students to succeed) tell you you're already a failure.

I went to a semi-Elite school myself (CHIJ) and I'm happy to say that we were all left alone to succeed or fail at our own pace. At some point, I failed a couple of tests because I didn't study for them. At some other point, I did pretty well. At no point, did I have a principal, vice-principal and my form teacher breathing down my neck trying to read my entire future from a random selection of events. They might as well have tried to read tea leaves. We're 16!!! Nothing is set in stone for God's sake!!!! There was NEVER a suggestion that anyone could be held back an entire school year (!!!) for something as ephemeral and sublimely ridiculous as the reason that was given by this other Elite school. SO WHAT if the statistics don't look so good next year? That's just 1 year! If the school continues to exist for another 100 years (which I doubt - just look at their short-term attitude), that 1 failure would affect less than 1% of their centennial results. Also, I don't recall such extremely detailed statistics ever being published anyway.

Maybe the school believed there was a 0.2% possibility that the Straits Times reporter might ask if anyone had failed any subjects, and a corresponding 0.0002% possibility that such a fact might be mentioned in the published article, so it would be much better to just throw away a student's chances altogether than to risk it.

So why doesn't she still do the exam anyway, just as a private candidate? Because the red tape for the withdrawal of her Elite-school-related application would delay the process beyond the final deadline for all applications, and a submission of a private application now would get rejected as a duplicated application. Not that the school actually cares, but yes they managed to screw her twice!

We take all the effort, time, blood and sweat to raise our children and put them in a good school, maybe the best school we could think of. I guess it's because we think the school will nurture them and give them something better than we could give them somewhere else. Could this be how Elite schools have been maintaining their good track record, NOT by nurturing everyone equally but just quietly cutting out the potential failures? I'm not impressed. I thought Elite schools had good teachers. I didn't know they had fortune-tellers.

Post Script in response to requests for additional information.
1. Played truant for 1 month after 9.5 years in the same school
2. Prior to truancy, she had been described in her school reports as a conscientious student with good attendance.
3. Started avoiding school after being picked on by bullies in her class.
4. Bullying was reported to the school. School did not act as it is not their problem.
5. School did notify parents, suggest counselling. However, counselling failed to happen as school did not follow up. Also, school counsellor is on long leave, so I guess it wasn't that important after all!

59 Comments:

At 4:11 PM, Blogger expat@large said...

Maybe if she studied real hard, she could learn how to spell M.E.R.I.T.O.C.R.A.C.Y. and E.L.I.T.I.S.M. and thus make it a Government Ministry?

Or she should do what my son did - learn how to be really good at some sport that the Principal loves, and then the path to academic continuance will open before her, even if she's dumb as bat-shit.

Which my son wasn't, by the way... (His father was as poor as a poorly paid church-mouse with no money in the bank and it was a "cannot afford to pay the fees" issue.)

 
At 4:12 PM, Blogger expat@large said...

make it "to" a Government Ministry.

 
At 4:35 PM, Anonymous A-n-g-e said...

So this is what elite schools do these days to maintain their rankings on the charts. Geez...

 
At 8:31 PM, Blogger dr.lowem said...

I am SO GLAD I'm way AWAY from the hellhole of secondary school education. I'd be so screwed up if I had teachers whom are "that" encouraging.

 
At 12:28 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

First of all, I must tell you I find your blog to be a very good read. Secondly, I think that this is a situation where you should put some of those formidable lawyering skills to good use. Bring the school and-or MOE to Court! Surely statistics should be an irrelevant consideration ==> Wednesbury unreasonableness? B-R-I-N-G I-T O-N

Kiasu administrators that let such things dictate how they attempt to *educate* students will be horrified and terrified at having to answer such a claim in Court...

 
At 2:28 PM, Blogger Yuhui said...

That's what happens when educational institutions place rankings ahead of education.

 
At 3:58 PM, Anonymous maxibon said...

SERIOUSLY.

you think this is america?

"no child left behind"? pertaining to the education motto?

thats not even our countrys motto.

 
At 4:05 PM, Blogger DK said...

She would have a stronger case if she didn't "skip too many classes".

But still, I feel that they shouldn't remove her from the list of candidates. What kind of school is that? All they care about nowadays is their school ranking.

Is it possible for her to apply for private candidate?

 
At 5:18 PM, Blogger the VirginPornStar said...

Poor girl. I'm not really that surprised though that a school would actually give such an excuse. Education isn't really education anymore, it's more about having the best numbers, whether its marks, number of students or fees.

 
At 5:56 PM, Blogger Andre said...

I am in a SAP school and am taking my O levels later this year.

I would say that given the circumstances, the school could have made the decision based on several factors.

She could have failed her schools' internal exams, and it could have been hard for her to catch up (do not underestimate the content of O level subjects). Moreover, it is often not the content that has to be learnt, but skills such as for the English language.

If she had skipped many classes, what makes you so certain that she will put in 6 hours a day studying? Since she may not have been very serious in her studies, what are chances that she will study hard for the next 3 months and do well for the O level?

Lastly, you need under 20 points to enter a JC, and that is an average or 3 points per subject, or a B3. Passes in all subjects would not gain admission to either a JC or even a polytechnic.

We should not be too quick to jump to conclusions that the school was only concerned about it's ranking, but rather it may not be totally the fault of the school that she is not eligible to take the O Levels. There is no point in taking if you're going to score over 30 point anyway.

 
At 7:41 PM, Anonymous TransitionGirl said...

Andre, so you are saying that peopl should succeed at everything if not don't bother to try at all? This is precisely the kind of mindset that Singapore Government has pushed into our minds. I don't believe that. The journey is more important than the result. So what if you fail. You learn from it, become a better individual and try again. Not give up before we even try, because we MIGHT fail.

 
At 7:56 PM, Blogger jerminho said...

you mention that the school does not want to let her sit for the 'o'levels as a school candidate because she had skipped too many classes, was it because she had been playing truant?, was it because of medical reasons? looking at your writing, im guessing that its discipline related. if its not, you can stop reading here, the rest wont be relevant.

If this is true, she would have probably been warned any times about this. by your own calculation, she would need to study about 6 hours a day for the next 90 days. Now, She had 6 and a half months to start studying, start shaping up, what reason does the school have to believe that she will in the next 3 months. Besides, i believe that she should be able to take the 'o' levels as a private candidate

So if she really wanted a chance, she still has one. take it as a private candidate, and try not to cut class this time...

 
At 7:59 PM, Blogger Andre said...

Well, there is little can do to change the system - the only way to survive is to comply. After awhile you realise that you're at the losing end if you're trying to change something.


I'm sure all students know what is expected of them, in order to survive and do well, we've all got to comply with the system here like it or not as long we're studying here.

Perhaps she really is a smart girl, but did not take the opportunity to study hard enough.

 
At 8:57 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I think the school was wrong to say that her failure would bring down the ranking.

However, I also think we should focus less on the school's fault and more on the student's future. We have no facts as to why the student had been frequently absent from school. If she has been playing truant, it may be likely that she has a bad disciplinary record.

If so, there is the possibility of course that she might not put in the effort to study and might fail the exams. If she fails the exam, the person likely to suffer most is, unfortunately, her.

We're in Singapore, and sadly, when you fail your O levels, there aren't many other places to go from there. She could take her exams again and pass the following year, but it will be on record that she failed once. There is no one here who can guarantee that the rest of society won't judge and condemn her for her failure.

At the end of the day, it is up to her to prove to the rest of the world that she will study and she will pass. Otherwise, she will just be another statistic in another year.

That said, if she has valid reasons for her absence from school, I am of the view that her teachers and her school ought to have done their best to make sure she catches up with her work.

The rest, as they say, is up to her.

 
At 10:06 PM, Blogger Fabius said...

I'm totally disgusted by what Andre said. A perfect example of how our kids our brainwashed with the "elite" mentality this day thanks to our kiasu culture.

Fyi, I was from a neighbourhood school, I failed my internal exams in sec 3/4 except for my prelims in sec 4.

Never once has my teachers given up on me despite me giving them so much problems on a daily basis.

I was so touched by their actions that I put in extra effort for my 'O's. Within a short period of less than 5 months, I managed to cramp all 2 years of work into my head and did reasonably well for my 'O's and went on to polytechnic.

I had plenty of friends who were in the same boat as me who also successfully pulled through the'O' levels. Many of them could even go to JCs.

 
At 12:04 AM, Blogger Calvin said...

This comment has been removed by the author.

 
At 1:34 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

how i wish the those teachers involved to be investing on equities for me.....they should be able to beat the market with such awesome fortune telling powers.

 
At 3:10 AM, OpenID deathstix said...

Having been a teacher in the school system myself (not an elite school), I can't help but feel for both sides of this situation. It is quite difficult to make a judgement because there isn't just enough information about this case.

Maybe the school could have been a little bit more tactful in the way they delivered the decision to the parent? Having said that, it will definitely be a decision made after many considerations (like possible prior warnings to students/parents not to skip class, monitoring of attendance and academic progress, all that admin stuff). Trust me...I've been through all that.... so much work/follow up to be done...

And the school also needs to be fair to the other school-going students, that if you want a shot at the final exams, you have to earn it the hard way - otherwise they'd just be sending the wrong signal to students that it's okay to skip classes and yet still appear in the final exam.

 
At 3:22 AM, Anonymous chris said...

The administration may have decided to withdraw the student due to disciplinary and performance problems.

This would equate to retaining the student for another year, which is certainly within the school's jurisdiction.

I hope you're not advocating that schools refrain from retaining poor-performing students.

Of course, the student can appeal to take the exams, fail, get retained, and take them again next year.

I recall a classmate that spent 4 years in JC. He still screwed it up in the end anyway, but it was certainly fair for the administration to retain him twice.

Don't judge so quickly.

 
At 3:41 AM, Blogger cheahk said...

So what if you fail the O-levels? You can always take it again. What is important is the final grade.

I never understood "elite" schools. If they took in only the top 1% or 2% of the PSLE, then you would expect them to easily score 100% in the O-levels, but that isn't the case. Why is that?

 
At 5:21 AM, Anonymous Christmas said...

personally i didn't do very well in school during sec 4 (in fact i got 29 points for midterms), but i caught up at the very last minute to get an l1r5 of 6 for the real exams. there are different ways students learn, and some, like me, realise the importance late but still manage to pull through. if the school had pulled me from my exams because of my dismal midyear grades i wouldn't have gone on to the jc of my choice. at least let the student try, let her go through the necessary motions needed for a child to mature. this is not the kind of example the school should be setting for the youth, and this is definitely not the morals that the schools advocate. this shows the fierce competition schools have in order to upkeep reputations and in education, this is completely unnecessary when it only does the students harm. the education system in singapore is seriously in need of a complete haul, lest more and more students suffer. they are just kids - let them be responsible for their own actions. the school should just serve as an institution for learning, not a body to decree the student thinking they know what's best for them or worse, acting in their own best interests. this will definitely leave a lasting impression on the girl, which is defo not beneficial to her. the girl did not fail any exams but just skipped school, which is what a lot of us do in our final year, to prepare for the exams. a lot of stuff taught in the last year is basically revision anyway. this is not about retaining poor-performing students, but about the reasons as to why the school is doing so, as well as the basis the school is doing it upon. it is certainly unfair to withdraw the student merely 4 months before the exams.

 
At 8:58 AM, Anonymous yvonne said...

I think it all depends on what education means to you. Unfortunately to many, it's all about the grades, the tangible score you can rattle off when someone asks, "So how did you do?" I'm reluctant to say all Singaporeans think this way but it seems to me that it's the only way to survive here, to play the game in our little red dot.

However, I feel that playing the game doesn't mean buying the ideology wholesale, we can survive in Singapore while keeping to particular ideas we might hold dear but would not serve us well if we stubbornly only think in that mindset.

Ramble aside, in my year there were a few girls who did something illegal. The police was called in and it became a big thing with press and everything. My school still allowed the girls to sit for their Os though due to parental pressures (i assume), they did not allow them to continue the rest of their classes with their classmates. I have no idea how the girls did or where they are now, I'm just glad that my school allowed them to sit for the exam and counselled them, and didn't give up on them. I hope they are all better people after that experience cuz seriously what the hell do you know at 16?

 
At 1:45 PM, Blogger Fore! said...

Ironic isn't it how parents want their children to attend a so-called "elite" school so that they will have a better future when in fact "elite" schools screw up their future by such actions.

Just goes to show attending school is bad for you. Although, personally, I think having children is bad for you to begin with. It costs money and drastically increases your carbon footprint.

If you want to hear the pitter-patter of little feet, buy a dog. They're cheaper and they have more feet.

 
At 1:54 PM, Blogger DilettanteP said...

I am absolutely disgusted and mad at how this fucked up place makes one feel like a failure before he/she has "proved" themselves to be one!

Fuck the local education system! Bloody elitist!

Poor kids! It's sad!

 
At 3:28 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

This practice has been going for for the past 20+ years.

I have a brilliant ex-colleague (ex-RI, but atypical RI guy) who was discouraged from taking his o-levels because he skipped too many classes, mostly due to his playfulness then.

He quit, took O-levels as a private candidate, scored 8 points for his best 6 subjects, returned to RI, handed over copies of his transcript to his form teacher and principal, and walked out.

I thought he could have done one better by giving a roundhouse kick to the heads of the two.

 
At 3:34 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Eh? How about she not skip classes in the first place? Then this whole thing would not be an issue.

The parents should shoulder the responsibility also.

 
At 3:38 PM, Anonymous Joe said...

anonymous +2 above: If he wasn't so playful and actually turned up for classes, he wouldn't have to waste money on private school.

If you were the principal and this kid keeps skipping classes - what the hell would you do? Send a specialized team of psychologists to hypnotize him? Send the message to everyone that, it's OK.. no need to come to school, as long as you do well for O Levels?

Why not everyone just study at home then?

And what about the consideration that by committing and enrolling for a place at RI, he has deprived another kid who *does* want to turn up at school every day but couldn't get a place?

 
At 8:11 PM, Anonymous Kaffein said...

I bet Thomas Edison, Albert Einstein, Bill Gates and the likes will find it tough in Singapore.

Well, too bad, we'll be hard pressed to have these people in Singapore. They will either end up migrating, or be such an outcast in society that they will never lift their heads up.

This is another case of school rankings doing more harm than good. There was another case where the school principal told the young girls in ITE not forget about taking 'N' levels or something. Because she said most of them can't make it through.

Yeah. These days the government and powers to be are performing beyond their roles. Now they are gods.

Kaffein

 
At 8:26 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

This is ridiculous. Because of a school's ranking , children and parents are told "no - don't take the exams cos it will damage the school's reputation". Since when was it that the school's reputation is more important than a child having an education? There is something seriously wrong with S'pore's education system if parents are told to get tuition for their children so that kids can keep up; and then to be told their children cannot take major exams if the school's ranking will be affected. And we wonder why students mention things like "life sucks" in S'pore ?

 
At 8:53 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Honestly,

I am one of those. It happened to me during my A levels. I was also kicked out with that same reason.

"I don't think you will pass ur A levels at this rate"

 
At 11:02 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Hairy donut- I think you should help us draw a balanced picture. Was she constantly playing truant? If she is allowed to take the exams, would it pass a message to ALL OTHER students that it is ok to play truant and when your mom and dad yell loud enough, you will be allowed to take the exams and just screw all the authority the principal and teachers pretend to have in class...
Really, what is the true picture? Do we want a bunch of students who really deserved to be whipped into shape, or is it the fault of the school principal. There are 2 sides to the story and I would like more information first before I draw a conclusion.

 
At 12:05 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

absetn does NOT equal truant. Jesus Christ.

 
At 2:42 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Absent does not mean truant, agreed.
It means I am sick with cancer....

I am poor and have to work to support my parents and cannot come to school.....

It means I am lazy and want to sleep instead of coming to school, and no matter what your threats are, and my mom is too busy to care about stopping this truancy, and if you teachers try to be funny, I will get my mom's friend to blog about you teachers and principal and cry bleeding foul for messing up my poor miserable life....

so which is it??

 
At 6:44 PM, Blogger kevin said...

Please identify the school.

I think the public deserves to know.

Also, unless the school has a chance to argue its case, this discourse does not really have any worth.

It is possible that the school had its reasons. It is possible that some of those reasons are good, and others downright bad.

I think the real substance in any argument would be in discerning which is which.

 
At 10:32 PM, Anonymous Johnny said...

Since when do you need just 6 O level passes to make it to a JC? You need a maximum of 20 points for L1R5, which is about a B3 per subject at the very worst. Get your facts right.

And really, this friend of yours took the minimum number of subjects (6) and made it to oxford? identify your friend please. I would like to shake his/her hand.

 
At 2:03 AM, Anonymous kaon said...

> "I thought nobody will be left behind?"
You thought? What made you think there was such a policy of not leaving people behind?

Please clarify whether the students / parents were informed in advance that they would do this to poor students.

If you had known this in advance, say before your kid chose his sec school, would you still choose the "elite" school?

 
At 12:32 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

That is the crux of the PAP manifesto -

If you are left behind - you are a nobody. You deserve it - bottom 20% of wage earners ....blah blah blah....neber upgrade yourself....tooo choosy over job, distance too far etc etc

 
At 8:48 PM, Blogger The Dude said...

Can the school really make such decisions? I thought only the parents of the student should decide if they want their kid to pull out of the candidacy for O and A levels?

Or does the fact that they are some elite independent school means they have the authority to make decisions that are not only independent of the Ministry of Education, but also independent of the parents as well? In this case, the Principal should change his/her title to "Cult Leader".

Your friend should take up the case with the MOE. Let the higher powers deal with these high-handed bullies in suits.

 
At 8:54 PM, Blogger The Dude said...

Oh, and Andre, with your mindset, I will be very sad to think what Singapore would turn out in another 20 years.

Is this what the future leaders of this already restrictive country will be like-- "comply" and "do nothing"?

Such defeatist "let's not rock the boat" attitudes--or is it brought about by complacency and blind faith, I wonder-- is worrying: how do you expect to compete if you are going to sit back and "do nothing" about the dozens of new emerging economies trying to vie for their little niche in the global market-space? Dear Andre, you can bet your last dollar these guys won't play fair or be nice, so you'd better learn to do something!

I better start thinking of applying for alternative citizenships for my retirement!

 
At 9:07 PM, Blogger Andre said...

With regards to comments posted addressed to my earlier comment, I would like to say that in no way I like the system here at all. I was simply stating the sad reality of culture in Singapore, and everyone knows that people who try to be different or are idealists almost never succeed in a place like Singapore. Singaporeans are by nature, pragmatic people.

Given the choice, I would gladly go elsewhere to study, and eventually work in the future.

 
At 7:36 AM, Blogger Benooi said...

Please do not say she is in an "elite" school. Truely "elite" schools dont even require students to take O levels to go on to JC. If it is the case that she is one of the few in her "elite" school who have to take O levels, then you can see the standard gap. She cannot fit in the "elite" school or its other students, so is she qualified to represent the school in O Levels? I bet she regrets not paying enough attention on her school work and attendance. Who is to blame now?

 
At 10:34 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

i think it's just hard to draw any conclusions based on the writer's post, so if it's possible, and since the friend is so purturbed, it will most likely be possible,

inform higher authorities about what was done.

basically i think that if the school handled things wrongly, the in charge deserves to be punished, and if they were wronged, the air is cleared.

 
At 11:59 AM, Blogger Boy. said...

oh, what a volatile issue.

 
At 8:22 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I learnt while in the UK that this is a vicious practice not confined to Singapore. Colleges in Oxford University often "rusticate" (i.e. expel) students who are unlikely to perform academically in the final examinations.

 
At 8:28 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

And oh yes, it is technically possible to get into Oxford using the bare minimum 6 subjects. You just need to get 6A1s in everything.

The multiple A requirement is just a filter so that Oxford interviewers don't need to interview anyone who's an 8 pointer.

 
At 5:57 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Next time send your kids to a regular school, where kids don't do the haka before a rugby match, or put up a fake american accent, and teachers don't suck up to parents of richer kids.

 
At 4:36 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

please identify the school because i definitely would think twice about sending my kid there next time. and i definitely agree that such an incident should be made public (more so than the fluff of xiaxue and dawn yang).

the kid and the parents should have the choice whether or not to take the major exam. not the school. and especially not on the basis of such a ridiculous excuse. at least let her have the chance. if she fails the exam then of course it is her own failing but the school has no right to impose failure upon her before she even has the chance to try.

personally i failed my jc1 final exams. and i failed the probationary exams at the start of jc2 that would determine whether the j1 exam failees would be retained for one more year in j1. fortunately i cried buckets in front of my form teacher and she gave me the chance to move up to jc2. at the a'levels i got a C, a B and an A. i did better then some of my schoolmates that did not fail their jc1 exams and i got to university.

given our result oriented system, you can't blame students for not caring about the day to day parts of school when all the matters is "what did you get for your PSLE/O/A'Levels?"

 
At 12:34 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

"a 0.2% possibility that the Straits Times reporter might ask if anyone had failed any subjects, and a corresponding 0.0002% possibility that such a fact might be mentioned in the published article"

Hi there, I'm Debbie, an ST reporter, came across your blog on a friend's referral. If your client is willing to share more, can you ask her to contact me at 6319 5486 or leave me her contact details at debyong@sph.com.sg? I could pitch it to my eds. Thanks.

 
At 1:04 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

hmm... "leave no one behind?" what are we? communists?

We are a meritocratic country after all. It means if you do your part you get your food. If you want to play truant, tough luck.

Having teachers constantly deal with students like these means less time spent on other students. So is it fair to them?

To some of the commentators, please stop complaining about our education system. What do you expect schools to do? Not grade students? An individualized detailed appraisal of each and every students that includes all his/her strengths and weaknesses (praying that employers will trust these more than result slips)? And some of these people have the audacity to complain that they lose out to foreign talent as well.

So many countries turn to Singapore in awe of the products (smart kids) of our system.

Yes, its the sad fact of life that for one to live better someone else has to live worse. If we want us to slow down and wait for everyone to pick up speed, first tell me if you are willing to lose your status as a citizen of a developed country.

"Elites suck blah blah...", "government sucks blah blah blah...". Look at every successful country you can see. Do you think that the people at NASA didn't go through a similarly rigorous (or even more spartan) regime?

Grow up. Either that or go live in a communist country.

 
At 8:58 PM, Blogger gremlin said...

wow. u is famous.

 
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