Higher education institutions in the United States and around the world are defining their role in resolving conflict, maintaining international scholarship, and helping conflict-impacted regions rebuild after the cessation of hostilities.
More strategic approaches to partnering are now the norm, but institutions must develop criteria and systems to do so with intention.
As institutions revisit strategies following the pandemic, disruption is the watchword—and an avenue for opportunity.
The COVID-19 pandemic shone a spotlight on mental health issues for college students—and provided new opportunities for support.
Strategies for mid-career international education professionals—and the leaders who support them.
With new roles in the post-September 11 reality, international educators have new responsibilities for educating a citizenry that can prosper peacefully in a globally interdependent world.
How the global economy has shaped the field of international education since 1990—and how it might shape the field in the years to come.
Two and a half years after its launch, SEVIS has become business as usual on campuses—almost.
For the international educator who is concerned about the mental health of students who cross borders, there is advice: prevention, prevention, and prevention!
A group of Princeton students and faculty brought their studies of apartheid in South Africa to life in Pretoria and Johannesburg.