The ultimate test of the relevance of business education is that the schools themselves should be leading the way to change, producing tomorrow’s leaders of industry, and guiding the conversation on what is necessary and desirable for global prosperity. These are the main aims when we talk about acceleration of the transformation of business education. But what does this mean in practical terms?
April is nigh, which means it’s time for NAGAP’s Annual Conference - the National Association of Graduate Admissions Professionals yearly gathering. The 30th anniversary of the admissions forum makes for a timely opportunity to take stock of the challenges and opportunities that recruitment professionals can enjoy in these changing times. Here's what's ahead for graduate admissions in 2017 and beyond.
The higher education marketing landscape is changing rapidly. A fantastic opportunity exists for recruiters to connect with high school students via the digital media to which they are constantly connected, if only these universities can find the right media and the right tone. Here's what you need to know about adapting and utilizing technology to and for your marketing strategies.
On 20th March, Taiwan’s National Sun Yat-sen University will welcome visiting education professionals to the 12th annual conference of the APAIE – the Asia-Pacific Association for International Education.
Under the umbrella theme of ‘New Era, New Horizon, New Frontier Higher Education in Asia Pacific,' the conference will provide an opportunity to share ideas and strategies regarding globalization trends, international collaboration, student mobility, and the changing impact of digital media on international higher education. Here's an in-depth look at the regional trends and strategies for schools and admissions.
Students from a rural background have a lot to offer the modern university, and big institutions are just waking up to the enormous potential of this under-recruited demographic. Here's how you can maximize the potential of your rural recruitment efforts and ensure student success.
Students and staff, their institutions and the regions in which they are found, all benefit from the practical implementation of an international perspective on postsecondary education. Internationalization is the key to both developing and sustaining programs and institutions, but what is internationalization and how can we make it work in today's market.
It is not a secret that higher education has become a major economic player in markets around the world. Higher education institutions are driving domestic and international growth in many countries, and nations are actively competing for the growing numbers of mobile students who want to study abroad. Current estimates for student mobility suggest that more than five million students studied outside of their home country between 2014 and 2015, with more students looking abroad for higher education, vocational training, and post-graduate studies. So, where are these students headed and how should countries and institutions prepare for continued growth in student mobility? Australia offers a lesson in capitalizing on global higher education.
It is no secret that students around the world have become more mobile and that higher education is becoming more global. International students now make up a significant portion of the student body at universities and schools around the world. The growth in international education as an economic sector has countries around the world developing strategies to attract foreign students, but why are students becoming more mobile? And what does increased student mobility mean for higher education stakeholders? Let’s take a closer look.