Not all European countries are expected to have the same higher education system by 2010. On the contrary, one of the most appreciated characteristics of Europe is the balance between diversity and unity. On the contrary, the Bologna process seeks to create bridges that make it easier for individuals to move from one education system or another to another. Therefore, even if the educational programs . B are similar, the specificity of each higher education system should be preserved. If not, what would be the point of studying elsewhere if what you are studying will be the same as at home? The evolution of the Bologna process should facilitate the „translation” from one system to another, thus helping to increase the mobility of students and academics and improve employability throughout Europe. Another important cornerstone of comparability within the EHEA was the introduction of ECTS (European Credit Transfer and Accumulation System) points: according to this standard, a year of full-time scientific study corresponds to 60 ECTS points. They are often divided into courses, which facilitates student mobility between EHEA countries. The first countries to adopt the Bologna Declaration were all members and candidates of the European Union at the time, as well as Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland. Other countries joined in 2001, so that from 2017, 48 countries participated in the EA.
Business schools should also be willing to receive and interpret the new Diploma Supplement, which will be attached to the registration protocols of the signatory countries of Bologna as early as this year. A monitoring structure was organised following the signing of the Bologna Declaration. The Bologna monitoring group mentioned above was formed. He decided that ministerial meetings should be held every two years and that the first was held in Prague in 2001. In the meantime, a general rapporteur has been selected for the monitoring group. This was Pedro Lourtie, who later became deputy minister of education in Portugal. He was tasked with monitoring the implementation of the objectives of the Bologna Declaration and reporting them to the ministers of education in Prague (for the report, click here). In addition, several countries organized the „Bologna Seminars,” which addressed various important topics.