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."
The just-announced nuclear deal could fuel efforts toward an academic détente, but significant hurdles persist.
This fall some 275,000 students from China will start classes on American campuses. More than half a million parents will be holding their breath.
A new report documents almost 250 recent attacks and threats against scholars globally, and the United States is not immune to the problem.
- How Teaching in English Divides the Arab World
- A Global Education Opens Doors but Leaves Many Shut Out
- Chinese Students in U.S. Seek to Expose Tiananmen Square Crackdown to Peers Back Home
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
More colleges say internationalization is a key goal, says a report, but some worry that conflicts in Eastern Europe and the Middle East could hamper such efforts.
- Nobel Laureate Steps Down From Nalanda After Government Run-In
- Russia Moves to Limit Scientific Exchanges With the West
From Al-Fanar Media
A skeptical journalist finds a touch of optimism during a recent meeting on how to help universities in war-torn countries, in the Middle East and beyond.
- 'World's Largest University' Is Scamming Students, Investigation Reveals