|This article is of interest to the following WikiProjects:|
could someone translate back the Ivrit informations from he.wikipedia.org? --grin 10:27, 22 Sep 2003 (UTC)
OK, I did it. David.
Thanks, David. Much better than my original! :-) -grin
This article has quite a peculiar slant. The term Numerus clausus (sometimes abbreviated as NC) is quite common today in German-speaking countries. While in Austria there are no restrictions for students who have passed their Matura exams, at German universities such restrictions are reality. See, for example, this page issued by the Freie Universität Berlin. I'm not that knowledgeable about how this system works in Germany but it certainly has to be added to this article. --KF 22:14, 28 Oct 2003 (UTC)
I have to agree. In Spain, Numerus clausus refers to the fact that the various faculties in a university restrict the number of incoming students to however many they think they can manage. What faculty a student is admitted to is determined by a combination of their university entry examination grade and baccalaureate grade. here is a Spanish FAQ about it. — Miguel 00:53, 2004 May 3 (UTC)
I added something on the situation in Germany. Someone else might tackle Spain. By the way, the second and third external link are rather unenlightening. Burschik
I just changed one number in the German part of the article, as 6.0 is the worst grade you can get, but you don't pass th exams with grades worse than 4.0. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 220.127.116.11 (talk) 18:15, 20 March 2008 (UTC)
"Between 1950 and 1955, the Bronx High School of Science (whose student body historically includes a large percentage of Jews) had only seven students admitted to Yale, while Phillips Academy Andover, although nowhere near as academically selective, had 275." I don't know a whole lot about Phillips Andover but they seem pretty selective. If no one has any objections I'm going to remove the phrase "although nowhere near as academically selective"
- I removed the whole sentence since it was unsourced anyways. --Tom 12:22, 10 August 2007 (UTC)
I taged a few areas, but it seems that there is alot of unsourced/original research material in this article. --Tom 17:55, 9 August 2007 (UTC)
- if anyone can bring an exact citation and english source to numerus clausus in iraq, i'd be happy. there's a hebrew one at http://www.babylonjewry.org.il/new/hebrew/nehardea/21/5.htm . —Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk) 18:48, 14 March 2008 (UTC)
The section on Poland has no citations at all. I doubt this is true information. I tried but failed to validate it externally. Just wanted to make users aware... — Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk) 20:20, 6 February 2012 (UTC)
- The Raoul Wallenberg archive index on Numerus clausus (English)
- Numerus clausus
- article on admission by lottery to studies having a numerus fixus in the Netherlands
- (timeline, English)
- Numerus clausus against Jews and the effects: Czarist Russia, Soviet Union, Poland, Romania, Hungary, USA (from Encyclopaedia Judaica 1971)
The following remarks pertain to the portion entitled "2.3 Numerus clausus in the United States".
There are many problems with this section, external links prominent among them. A tremendous number of unsupported assertions (such as those beginning "Corresponding quotas..." and "The most common method...") are found throughout. The article reads like agitprop and lacks material and/or academic foundations.
Where external links *are* provided, they tend to be (academically) substandard: Malcolm Gladwell's New Yorker brief, for example, is a distinctly secondary source and highly editorialized; Geoffrey Kabaservice's "The Birth of a New Institution" is an entirely unsupported essay in a college alumni magazine. Although both essays are reasonably cogent and make for entertaining reading, neither is remotely academic.
The section on Germany, with regard to the percentage of places awarded to students whose marks are good enough to gain entry via NC, contains significant errors.
The ZVS website (www2.zvs.de/index.php?id=259) states that 20% of places are awarded via NC, 20% to those who have waited the required time, and 60% for everybody else.
Die Studiengänge werden zu je 20 Prozent nach den Abiturbesten, 20 Prozent nach der Wartezeit und 60 Prozent in einem Auswahlverfahren der Hochschulen vergeben.
- That is the new rules. The article has been outdated. I changed it. May be it has to be changed again soon, because a lot of people are not pleased with the new rules.-- Greatgreenwhale (talk) 19:12, 6 February 2010 (UTC)
The "White terror" was only from the fall of the Hungarian Soviet Republic till December, 1921, and was reaction on the Red terror. — Preceding unsigned comment added by Tomtyi (talk • contribs) 07:17, 21 October 2011 (UTC)
Numerus clausus in Hungary
How do you (or anyone) reconcile that "although the text of the law did not use the term "Jew"", still "that policy is often seen as the first Anti-Jewish Act of twentieth century Europe". Is n't that statement against logic? Also, if the jewish population in Hungary at the time was around 6% but the Jewish students around 15% that fact by itself should be enough proof that the "numerus clausus" did not intend to discriminate against the Jewish population but rather restore even representation for the entire population regardless of ethnic background. Affirmative action in th US is not seen as a discrimination against non Blacks, why everytime a government policy is perceived by the Jewish population as against them, we have to cry "anti-semitism" and must find some one at fault. Finally, just because some (who are they btw?) consider this 1920s Hungarian policy the first Anti-Semitic act, it does not necessarily have to be, right? Is Wikipedia more about the facts or the factoids? Can you answer please? — Preceding unsigned comment added by 126.96.36.199 (talk) 05:20, 2 March 2015 (UTC)