The Influences of Social Capital on Lifelong Learning Among Adults Who Did Not Finish High School

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Lifelong learning has become a key concept in planning for economic and social development. The public discussion on lifelong learning is very broad, encompassing continuing education for seniors in an aging but capable population and often oriented to preparing adults for transitions through multiple careers in their lifetime. Previous surveys indicate that people with more education are more likely to access continuing education for personal and professional development. In contrast, this study focuses on issues of lifelong learning for those adults who did not complete high school.

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