You can't know that, Foofie, because it's nothing what is of any interest for you.
But here, in Europe, we learn at high schools/grammar school or what ever the name for a school of higher education is. (In German speaking countries it's a "Gymnasium".)
And after 12 or 13 years, that's finished.
Afterwards, you study, at a 'college', a university. Those subjects, which are relevant for your degree.
History is relevant if you study history.
As far as I know - you certainly can be informed better - history as science was taught at German universities from 1810 onwards (> W.v.Humboldt, Niebuhr, Ranke). Before, it was taught at e.g. law or philisophical faculties, depending on the university.
At schools, it was taught ... well, I can't give you a specific date but in my native town, it was taught at the "preparatory seminary" for Cologne university since the 14th/15th century. It can be considered that the two elementary schools (one by the monastery and the other by the town) gave history classes as well. [Source: Germania Sacra, Bd 50, Das adlige Kanonissenstift St. Cyriakus zu Geseke. Bearb. von Ulrich Löer. de Gruyter, 2007.]
I know for certain that my old "Gymnasium" had history classes from its first days in 1686 onwards - I've seen the sources in original (but if you don't believe it: it's mentioned in the above book as well).
I think, you've a rather narrow, specialised interest in history. But each to his own. Keyner iz nit azoy toyb vi der vos vil mit hern.