The 2016 Survey is OPEN!
The 2016 Mapping Internationalization on U.S. Campuses survey has been distributed electronically and by mail to provosts and internationalization leaders at accredited, degree-granting U.S. colleges and universities.
Institutional participation is crucial to the success of the Mapping study, and to ACE’s ability to provide accurate, up-to-date information. We need your help to ensure a high response rate.
To find out if your institution has completed the survey and/or to request that we resend it, email email@example.com.
About the Study
Conducted every five years, Mapping Internationalization on U.S. Campuses assesses the current state of internationalization at American colleges and universities, analyzes progress and trends over time, and identifies future priorities. It is the only comprehensive source of data and analysis on internationalization in U.S. higher education, and includes two- and four-year, public and private, degree-granting institutions. Thus far, the survey has been administered in 2001, 2006, and 2011.
Mapping addresses many aspects of campus internationalization. These include activities and efforts in each of the six categories of ACE’s Model for Comprehensive Internationalization:
The 2016 Mapping survey addresses emerging issues and explores in more depth themes that have received increasing attention in recent years. Examples include:
- “Pathways” programs for international students
- Enrollment trends in international joint and dual degree programs
- Strategic planning for and management of international partnerships
- Sources of funding for internationalization efforts
- Read more
"To realize comprehensive campus internationalization in U.S. higher education requires data collection that charts the progress we are making in the preparation of all students, faculty and staff to engage a more globally interdependent world with skill, wisdom, and responsibility. ACE’s Mapping Internationalization on U.S. Campuses project is an indispensable tool in realizing that goal."
- Gil Latz, associate vice chancellor for international affairs, Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis