Amid the clamor for branches of American colleges abroad, some of the most ambitious plans for the People's Republic are as yet, and perhaps even permanently, unrealized.
A university prepares to leave its historic home and move to an entirely new, $400 million campus.
Investors -- and regulators -- discuss the profit motive and emerging models in private higher education, growing worldwide.
From a surprising source: Under new agreement, Montana State U. might design and offer two-year degree programs in Abu Dhabi.
Duke's business school announces a plan to establish a global network of campuses, all with multiple programs -- and to bring the rest of the university on board.
New York University has tapped Alfred H. Bloom, president of Swarthmore College since 1991, as the inaugural leader for a new branch campus in Abu Dhabi.
As colleges set up branch campuses abroad, how do these outposts change the institutional role as employers? Experts say many institutions have yet to grapple with the legal and equity issues involved.
Though several colleges have programs in city hit by wave of attacks, they report no harm to students or employees. A former professor is among Americans killed.
Outposts of liberal learning are popping up worldwide, often based on adaptations of an American model.
AAUP and Canadian counterpart warn about use of non-tenure-track faculty and use of corporate model at branch campuses being set up worldwide.
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