In international education, has emphasis on recruiting overshadowed old-fashioned credential evaluation?
A new report predicts that China and India will produce a larger share of worldwide college graduates than the U.S. and some EU countries combined by 2020.
American program administrators in Egypt foresee greater stability, not complications, with election of first Islamist president.
Study finds that nearly 40% of foreign students report having no close American friends. Those who study in the South have more American friends.
Federal officials address concerns over approval for English language institutes, but key questions remain unresolved.
Experts offer insight into why Chinese students choose the universities that they do, what they can pay, and what their English levels are really like.
U. of Texas wanted to honor a late scholar whose career had focused on Middle Eastern studies. But when Arab contributors found out that two Israelis would be published in the same work, a tribute fell apart.
One of India's prestigious universities plans to open an American office to try to get back home some of the talent it has lost to universities in the U.S.
Australia, Britain, Ireland and New Zealand issue joint statement on recruiting international students, backing system that remains controversial in the U.S.
Over objections of Yale's president, professors approve measure demanding more attention to issues of freedom as university helps create new campus in Singapore.
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