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Internationalization and Global Engagement

Featured Content

  • February 11, 2015

    Report Analyzes Standards for International Higher Education Partnerships and Offers Practical Advice to Institutions

    The latest paper in ACE CIGE's Insights series, International Higher Education Partnerships: A Global Review of Standards and Practices, explores good practices and their application in a variety of programs and settings.

  • June 10, 2014

    An Overview of HED Partnerships

    Higher Education for Development (HED) partnerships connect institutions and individuals through field work, exchanges, and joint research opportunities that often endure beyond the funding period. HED partnerships continuously educate and inform future leaders and practitioners in health, law, women’s leadership, education, business, environment, agriculture, democracy, and workforce development.

  • February 11, 2014

    Global Higher Education Could Be “The Rising Tide That Lifts All Ships,” Says ACE Paper

    New white paper from ACE’s Center for Internationalization and Global Education explores the state of global engagement of higher education and the key actors in cross-border initiatives.

  • January 9, 2013

    Higher Education for Development Demonstrates Its Global Impact

    Higher Education for Development (HED), with funding from the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) and the U.S. Department of State, brings together U.S. and host-country higher education institutions in partnerships that build institutional and human capacity in developing countries.

  • Co-workers having a discussion

    Making the Case for Internationalization

    This page is designed to help you create strong arguments for internationalization on your campus. In some cases, you may be looking for new arguments to make to your stakeholders; in other cases, you may be interested in strengthening existing arguments with better evidence and examples. Some of you may want to create a separate, formal statement on the value of internationalization, which we call a case statement. Others may want to integrate these arguments into other documents and resources, such as a strategic plan.

  • Mapping International Joint and Dual Degrees: U.S. Program Profiles and Perspectives

    A study of international joint and dual degree programs at U.S. colleges and universities which includes information about institution and program characteristics and policies, academic focus areas, partner locations, and programmatic challenges, as well as how joint and dual degree programs factor into broader institutional strategy and planning.

  • Co-workers having a discussion

    ACE Internationalization Laboratory

    ACE's Internationalization Laboratory provides institutions with customized guidance and insight as they review their internationalization goals and develop strategic plans.

  • People talking at a table

    The Internationalization Collaborative

    The Internationalization Collaborative serves as a learning community that provides a forum for faculty and administrators to share ideas and help each other in furthering their international agendas. Members share information about institutional strategies and outcomes and key issues that need further research and advocacy.

  • People walking in a busy place

    Transatlantic Dialogues

    Since 1989, ACE has engaged in a series of biennial meetings with the European University Association (EUA, formerly CRE: The Association of European Universities). These invitational meetings provide an opportunity for presidents, rectors, and vice chancellors from the United States, Canada, and Europe to engage in an in-depth conversation on contemporary higher education issues.

  • Success Story: Visually Impaired Students Find Independence Through Mobile Devices

    Before June 2012, when visually impaired students Sammy Luvonga and Silas Opanga attended classes at Kenyatta University (KU), they would bring a bulky manual brailler machine and expensive paper they purchased themselves. Today Sammy and Silas are among KU’s approximately 50 visually impaired students who have access to computers installed with special software called a screen reader.

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