Elizabeth Redden

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Most Recent Articles

April 15, 2013
London School of Economics claims that three undercover BBC reporters who accompanied a student group on a trip to North Korea put the students at risk, The Telegraph reported. The journalists, who feigned affiliation with LSE, accompanied 10 students to North Korea, where they conducted filming for a documentary that’s scheduled to air today.
April 12, 2013
In Washington state, legislators propose a 20 percent surcharge on international student tuition. The universities worry that students will stop coming.
April 12, 2013
RMIT University, in Melbourne, is attracting criticism for its decision to reject all applications from Iranian and Syrian students because of government sanctions, The Courier-Mail reported.
April 11, 2013
Russia’s education and science minister is facing calls to resign, The Moscow Times reported.
April 10, 2013
The European University Association released results of a survey on the internationalization of European universities in advance of its annual conference in Belgium.
April 10, 2013
London Metropolitan University’s license to sponsor visas for international students has been restored. Citing “systemic failures” in the university’s verification and monitoring of students’ English proficiency levels, visa status and course attendance, the UK Border Agency stripped London Met of its ability to host foreign students last August.
April 10, 2013
A new report from the Brookings Institution considers the geographic distribution of international students and their potential economic impact.
April 9, 2013
At annual gathering of study abroad administrators, speakers describe a need for programs guided by more clearly defined learning outcomes.
April 3, 2013
U.S. accrediting agencies believe they have a role to play in facilitating mobility and improving the quality of overseas institutions, but will they find it difficult to uphold the integrity of their standards abroad?
April 3, 2013
A new working paper finds that economic conditions are a critical factor in determining whether foreign-born science and engineering Ph.D. students plan to remain in the United States after they graduate: students are most likely to stay if the U.S. has experienced strong gross domestic product growth in recent years or their home country has had weak growth. Students who come from countries that have recently democratized or have higher average income levels are less likely to remain in the U.S.


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