The print edition of Open Doors 2013: Report on International Educational Exchange is now available for pre-order. Produced with support from the U.S. Department of State's Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs, Open Doors provides a longstanding, comprehensive statistical analysis of academic mobility between the United States and the nations of the world.
The Open Doors Report features graphic displays, especially data maps, tables, figures, and to-the-point policy-oriented analysis. A complete set of tables in this book is the essential resource for those concerned with the explosive growth in the worldwide movement of students around the globe.
The new Open Doors
data was released last week; for more information, visit www.iie.org/opendoors
. The print edition of Open Doors 2013
will be shipped in late January. A complimentary copy of Open Doors 2013 is sent automatically to the survey respondent on each campus who provided data on international student flows, and to the international student designee of IIENetwork member campuses, as a benefit of your IIENetwork membership
Special Offer: The Complete Open Doors Package
The Complete Open Doors
package offers every issue of the Open Doors Report on International Educational Exchange
since its inception in 1948. The package consists of the most recent Open Doors
CD-ROM, which includes all issues of the Open Doors Report
from 1948-2008 in fully searchable PDF format, along with printed copies of the Open Doors Report
from 2009, 2010, 2011, and 2012.
The Complete Open Doors Package is the essential resource for researchers, international educators, and those concerned with tracing the explosive growth in the worldwide movement of students around the globe over the past sixty years.
A new report from the Institute of International Education (IIE) highlights the growth of the
Brazilian Government's Scientific Mobility Program in the United States.
- Number of Brazilian Undergraduate Scholarship Students in the United States
- Top U.S. Host States
- Top U.S. Host Institutions
- Fields of Study
- Brazilian Sending Institutions
- Academic Training (Internships) and Corporate Partners
- Intensive English Training
The report also includes a number of appendices that list all U.S. host institutions, Brazilian sending institutions and corporate partners.
About the Brazil Scientific Mobility Program:
In July 2011, Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff announced the creation of a new scholarship program known as Ciência sem Fronteiras, a multiyear initiative to send 75,000 fully funded Brazilian students abroad for training in the science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) fields, with an additional 25,000 scholarships expected to be funded by the private sector. This initiative is coordinated jointly by the Brazilian Ministry of Science and Technology’s National Council for Scientific and Technological Development (CNPq) and the Ministry of Education’s Federal Agency for the Support and Evaluation of Graduate Education (CAPES).
The program was created to promote scientific research, invest in and fund educational resources within Brazil and outside of the country, increase international cooperation in science and technology, and engage students in a global dialogue through international education. Scholarships are awarded for study in 30 countries. The United States currently hosts the largest number of students, followed by France, the United Kingdom, and Canada.
The latest edition of IIENetworker Magazine focuses on the "next big thing in international education." Two contributing authors from IIE’s Research and Evaluation team, Raisa Belyavina and Rajika Bhandari, write about the story behind the steady increase in students pursuing tertiary education outside their home countries. In identifying the "who, why and what" of global mobility numbers, they predict the shape and driving forces of mobility dynamics in the years to come.
IIE’s President Allan E. Goodman and international careers expert Stacie Nevadomski Berdan, co-authors of A Student Guide to Study Abroad
, recently weighed in on the debate surrounding study abroad for the New York Times
"Room for Debate: A Year Abroad vs. A Year Wasted."
"Despite the inevitable increasing global competition for jobs, American graduates lack the international experience, language capabilities, and cross-cultural communication skills necessary to succeed in the global economy. With only about 10 percent of students studying abroad at some point in their academic career, we have a long way to go."