Realidades em tempo de pandemia

Alemanha - 'Back in the classroom, open your books': Germany cautiously reopens schools

“The longer the uncertainty lasts, the more difficult it will be to keep them motivated and that’s why I believe it’s very important that we received the go-ahead for these exams,” Luekemann added.

Austrália - Are schools open or closed for term 2 as coronavirus spread slows in Australia? State-by-state guide

Estados Unidos da América - Despite Trump’s Nudging, Schools Are Likely to Stay Shut for Months

França - Déconfinement : contraint par le choix présidentiel du 11 mai, le gouvernement a choisi d’écouter les avertissements du conseil scientifique


Reino Unido - Lockdown is distorting our memories – but there are ways to regain control

The fact that every day is objectively the same length doesn’t matter nearly as much as how long every day feels. Research has shown that we perceive time passing more slowly if it is “empty” – bringing to mind the proverb that a watched kettle never boils. When there is little perceptible change, and it feels like nothing is really happening, time feels like it is stretched – like one of Dalí’s clocks.