International educators respond to high-profile allegations that perks they receive could play a role in their choice of offerings to students.
New scrutiny raises questions, beyond the legal ones, of why some colleges rely on third parties to send students to other countries.
Where previously there were only anecdotes, new survey provides a clearer picture of the prevalence of practices that have fallen under scrutiny.
An increasing number of colleges are offering long-term study abroad options starting in the first semester.
Annual report finds first significant growth in U.S. enrollments of international students since 9/11, and upturn in study abroad fueled by short-term programs and study in nontraditional locales.
U. of Washington faculty-led program in Ghana is under investigation after students cited serious health and academic concerns.
Months after forcing out a host of professors and administrators, the rector of an institution with close ties to U.S. colleges himself departs.
For-profit provider builds network of "independent branch campuses" overseas to try to reach a different kind of student -- and a slew of them at that.
New report offers college leaders recommendations for fully integrating overseas studies into their academic offerings.
Moving beyond major providers, New York Attorney General subpoenas colleges about their international programs.
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