While U.S. says it worries about attracting foreign students, it angers many by charging those who call seeking information and interviews.
One university's unconventional approach to outsourcing international student recruitment and services -- involving multi-million dollar payment from a corporate provider -- raises questions.
Outgoing director of Arcadia's Center for Education Abroad talks about the growth of third-party providers, oversight and, yes, subpoenas.
House panel tackles obstacles to scholarly collaboration in light of important role research can play in international relations -- and AAAS announces new center devoted to science diplomacy.
If you want to understand what the a-word really means, a new report suggests, look to what's happening in Europe.
1+2+1 dual degrees, in which students start and finish at a Chinese university with two years at an American college in between, are becoming more popular.
For small groups of American students and scholars in a country hit by war, evacuation replaces research and study.
Survey spotlights increased competition for U.S. graduate schools, which are increasingly creating degree programs with institutions abroad.
Changes in immigration policies seek to attract and retain more foreign students, who are increasingly a hot commodity the world over.
Shorter programs have grown in recent years, but there's a lack in consistency across home institutions as to their worth -- in the currency of credits, at least.
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