International Higher Education
Hellicy Ngambi, the first female vice chancellor at a public university in Zambia, embraces a framework for ethical leadership.
Inspired by the scale of the Science Without Borders program, universities seize opportunities to expand partnerships in Brazil.
Education and development organizations launch new push to fund overseas fellowships and scholarships for Syrian students and professors.
Universities and governments on the continent exhibit many of the same data limitations as U.S. colleges in gauging student outcomes, study shows.
New College of the Humanities, in London, seeks to meld the American liberal arts and Oxford tutorial models. But critics have focused on its £18,000 annual price tag and its corporate structure.
The world's leading science institutions should consider a model at the Technion to change their relationship to elementary and secondary schools, writes Orit Hazzan.
In stripping London Metropolitan of the right to sponsor international students, regulators cite "systemic failures." But the debate over the university's fate is entangled with larger debates about international students and immigration.
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.
While most colleges perceive they've made significant advances in internationalization, actual measurable progress has been slower, a new survey finds.
American program administrators in Egypt foresee greater stability, not complications, with election of first Islamist president.
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