- Volume 16 Issue 1
This study seeks to address concerns, such as measurement and analysis in financial literacy, and also offers comparative evidence of financial literacy among Korean-Japanese, Japanese and Korean high school students. A robust measure of financial literacy amongst young people will provide information that can indicate whether the current approach to financial education is effective. Comparative results could be summarized as follows: First, the mean percentage of correct answers in a Korean school in Tokyo was lower than that in Japan, Korea, and U.S. Second, in income, saving & investing, spending & credit areas, Japanese students were more literate financially than those in the U.S., Korea, and a Korean school in Tokyo. And, in money management area, Korean students had higher score than those in the U.S., lower than those in Japan. Third, while the financial literacy in academic preparation was the highest area, that in household management was the lowest among other areas for all studies in Japan, Korea, U.S., and a Korean school in Tokyo.
Supported by : 한국외국어대학교