With the warming of diplomatic relations, universities are eager to work in the island nation. But first they must overcome the state’s "intellectual embargo."
A new report documents almost 250 recent attacks and threats against scholars globally, and the United States is not immune to the problem.
Conference-goers flocked to a panel on pronouncing Chinese names. Just trying, they were told, goes a long way toward helping make students feel respected and welcome.
A ban on government officials attending executive M.B.A. courses shows how unexpectedly policies that affect foreign universities can shift in China.
Many educators object to a new law that requires them to prevent the radicalization of students. But one scholar argues they’ve long ignored the problem.
To counter regional rivals, Japan’s government wants its universities to abandon their pacifist charters and be more like their American counterparts.
Bloggers who help spur the protests of the Arab Spring were sidelined by Islamist parties and military regimes. How are social media being used today?
There's a public perception that students from abroad are crowding out in-state undergraduates. A Chronicle analysis found little evidence to support that view.
Instead of building overseas outposts, the university will ask foreign institutions to sign on to its vision for a global hub right down the road.
A spate of publications and TV shows has put the spotlight on university philosophers, some of whom wonder if all that attention is good for the discipline.
By signing deals with China and building facilities there, are universities "accepting restrictions" on their core values? A member of Congress has questions.