Liz Reisberg

Liz Reisberg is an independent consultant in higher education, formerly associated with the Center for International Higher Education at Boston College. In the past she has worked in university administration at several universities and taught in the graduate program in higher education administration at Boston College.  Whe works with ministries of education, universities and international donor organizations throughout the world. Themes of her research and other activities include quality assurance in higher education, the challenges of access and equity, and new approaches to university curriculum and pedagogy. Much of her work has focused on Latin America.

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Most Recent Articles

August 29, 2016
Colombia has been on the path toward developing a sophisticated, diversified and equitable system of higher education for many years. This is promising but there are many shortcomings in policy and practice.
August 9, 2016
The future of tertiary education will be significantly improved when the impermeable boundary between academic and vocational education that exists almost everywhere becomes more permeable and allows individuals to move back and forth across it.
April 19, 2016
If we can’t engage in civil discourse on campus, I don’t think we stand a chance at interacting across national borders. 
March 20, 2016
We need some perspective on where cultural sensitivity is needed (and lacking) and where it is misplaced.
February 16, 2016
The announcement that Cornell is adjusting its admissions policy for international students from need-blind to “need aware” only seems to add to the confusion about who we enroll from abroad and why.
January 31, 2016
You cannot put people with different experiences, different values, and different backgrounds together and just assume that mutual respect and harmony will result. It might, but it is more likely that it won’t.
November 16, 2015
Increasingly, US institutions are granting credit towards degree for  “pre” or “extra” learning in lieu of campus-based, campus-designed curricula.
October 12, 2015
Sadly, international strategies are too often relegated to a single office and limited to the mobility of students, international research collaboration, more international publications, and all too often, better positioning in the rankings.  This just leaves out too many people.  
June 30, 2015
We are glossing over the more difficult quandaries of international forays much too readily
April 21, 2015
Rankings too often become a surrogate for quality but we have to recognize that there is a general need to make sense of the diverse global higher education environment.


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