Globalization's influence on culture and education is a major source of worry. Some regarded it as a gift to old institutions such as the family and the school, while others saw it as a way to cultivate new attitudes by overturning traditional ones. The positive and negative effects of globalisation on education in developing nations will be examined in this study. Education systems that are effective are the bedrock of opportunity to live a decent life. For countries of all income levels, ensuring that all children have appropriate access to education is a critical public sector duty. People can only participate to and profit from globalisation if they are equipped with the necessary information, skills, talents, and rights to achieve their fundamental needs. They require work and income, as well as a healthy atmosphere. These are the prerequisites for people to actively participate as citizens in their local, national, and global communities. These objectives can only be met if national governments provide sufficient resources to education, basic infrastructure, and the environment, as well as establish an institutional framework that assures broad access and opportunity. All societies are concerned with education. Education is at the centre of the transformation that is radically influencing our world in the areas of science, technology, economics, and culture as the basis and key driving force of economic, social, and personal progress. It is the driving force behind social and scientific development, and it is subjected to the outcomes of progress that it has sparked, both in terms of substance as well as techniques and defined goals.