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.
- U.A.E. Incident Raises Questions for Colleges That Open Campuses in Restrictive Countries
- Scholars Re-Examine Arab World’s ‘Facebook Revolutions’
- Foreign Students Aren't Edging Out Locals (Usually)
Tinder has a new global feature that allows people to connect with others all around the world. If we applied this to different contexts, it could open new paths for...
My irreverent, barely literate co-author taught me to be more than an ethnographer. She taught me to be a writer.
- A Sane Face on an Old Insanity
- 'I am not a spy. I am a philosopher.'
- A Muhammad for Every Age
From University World News
Between 2013-14, the number of students from India studying in the U.S. and other Western countries grew by over 10 percent compared to 8 percent for China.
- Japan Increases Efforts to Support Japanese Studies at U.S. Universities
- University Security Becomes a Continent-Wide Concern in Africa
From Al-Fanar Media
A global network of fraudulent online universities is using high-pressure sales tactics and phony scholarships to extract money from students who end up with worthless...
- How One University Survives Under the Rule of the Islamic State