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Daniel Chirot, Jack Edwards and Marcos Holanda

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Mary Catharine Lennon, Satoko Fukahori and Daniel Edwards

In the modern higher education landscape, programs differ by country in the types of credential offerings, nomenclature, length and even institutional types. In this ‘jungle of credentials’, recognition is vital for an individual to successfully migrate and integrate into another labour market. Learning outcomes (statements of what students know and are able to do) have the potential to support recognition through the integration and coordination of national systems. This chapter explores a feasibility study funded by the OECD that tackled this issue from both a theoretical and practical perspective by developing assessments of learning outcomes designed for application across languages and national contexts. The authors reflect on the outcomes from this study from a perspective of being participants in its implementation. The discussion draws on experience from three different countries and offers important insights with the aim of ensuring that the lessons learnt from this large-scale project are incorporated into future work in the assessment of learning outcomes in higher education.