On Mon, 10 Dec 2001, Joe Jackson wrote:
> Scott writes:
> > I'm forced to ask myself what could possibly be the
> > value of a diploma which is _not_ an endorsement of the
> > holder given at the end of an evaluation.
> An endorsement of the *intitution* and a statement of trust in the
> process by which the holder came to the completion of her time there.
I can't really picture anyone, who cares about whether or
not a person has a diploma, caring one way or another
whether a school that the person attended endorsed its own
methods. Presumably, any/every institution endorses itself
and its own methodology.
If you think that an internal accreditation of the school is
valuable, why not just do _that_ and call it accreditation,
rather than disguising it as a diploma?
-- --Scott David Gray reply to: firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.unseelie.org/ ============================================================ But this *long run* is a misleading guide to current affairs. *In the long run,* we are all dead.
-- John Maynard Keynes ============================================================
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