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New research suggests that students recruited through agents are likely to be less well-prepared for college.
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.
Study finds that nearly 40% of foreign students report having no close American friends. Those who study in the South have more American friends.
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.
Faculty raise questions about oversight of Yale’s new outpost in Singapore. Some wonder why they never got to vote on the project.
First-of-its-kind analysis compares purchasing power of professors at public universities in 28 countries. U.S. is topped by (in order) Canada, Italy, South Africa and India.
International education experts debate whether developing countries should focus their time and money on colleges and universities that educate the elite or the masses.
Stories about colleges in New York and North Dakota highlight the lack of independent authority overseeing the quality of universities’ efforts abroad.
As network of Chinese-funded institutes at American universities expands, some professors see opportunities. Others worry about academic freedom and whether centers promote "culturetainment," not scholarship.
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