At U.S. branch campuses, protests often aren’t possible. What opportunities are there for political or social action?
Shift from local to far-flung branch campuses in some parts of the country reflects changes in educational delivery and demand.
Stories about colleges in New York and North Dakota highlight the lack of independent authority overseeing the quality of universities’ efforts abroad.
An investigative report found that about a third of the workers who constructed New York University’s Abu Dhabi campus were not covered under publicly articulated labor protections.
An internal task force offers extensive recommendations for improving Webster University's campus in Thailand.
After N.Y.U. professor working on migrant labor issues is barred from entering the United Arab Emirates, questions emerge about implications for faculty at the university's branch campus there.
Analysis of international branch campuses suggests that the trend isn't going away, but won't work for all institutions.
Report notes unpredictability of the higher education landscape in the South Asian country, but cites significant opportunity for universities that take a "long view" in expanding there.
British universities make different choices about their operations in Shanghai.
Indiana Wesleyan U. plans to acquire the Wesley Institute, in Sydney, with hopes to create the first full-fledged Protestant university in Australia and New Zealand.
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