+353-1-416-8900REST OF WORLD
+44-20-3973-8888REST OF WORLD
1-917-300-0470EAST COAST U.S
1-800-526-8630U.S. (TOLL FREE)


International Collaborations: Opportunities, Strategies, Challenges. New Directions for Higher Education, Number 150. J-B HE Single Issue Higher Education

  • ID: 2213766
  • Book
  • September 2010
  • Region: Global
  • 112 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd

Provides a detailed roadmap for negotiating, implementing, and maintaining cross–border college and university partnerships

Partnerships between American and international institutions of higher learning are an increasingly popular way to attract the brightest and best students, enhance course curricula, and improve revenues. But negotiating and maintaining cross–border partnerships can take the skill of a seasoned diplomat combined with the expertise of a master dealmaker. Packed with campus–based case studies, this volume in the New Directions for Higher Education series offers a fine–grained picture of what is involved in cross–border partnerships and provides a detailed roadmap to follow in developing such ventures.

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
PART ONE: Setting the Context.

EDITOR′S NOTES (Pamela L. Eddy).

1. Framing Issues of International Education (Leila Tubbeh, Jobila Williams)
Addressing important questions at the outset can lead to more successful international partnerships.

PART TWO: Case Examples.

2. Institutional Collaborations in Ireland: Leveraging an Increased International Presence (Pamela L. Eddy)
Five case studies of collaborations among colleges and universities in Ireland highlight the role of external contexts and internal supporters.

3. Notes from the Field: Lessons Learned in Building a Framework for an International Collaboration (Dan Holland)
This chapter identifies the reasons why a small Canadian community college decided to venture into the Chinese education market.

4. International Partnerships: A Game Theory Perspective (Yiyun Jie)
Game theory is used to understand the relationship between partners′ motivations and preferences for expected outcomes in a collaboration between a Chinese and American university.

PART THREE: Changing Roles.

5. Administrative Perspectives on International Partnerships (Marilyn J. Amey)
Partnership initiatives must move beyond their initial champions if they are to become more than simply fringe activities.

6. Faculty Perspectives on International Education: The Nested Realities of Faculty Collaborations (Joanne Cooper, Rikki Mitsunaga)
Colleges and universities need to understand what entices faculty to begin cross–national collaborations and what sustains their work over time.

7. Leveraging Partnerships to Internationalize the Liberal Arts College: Campus Internationalization and the Faculty (Elizabeth Brewer)
Partnerships can internationalize the curriculum through faculty development and have lasting, positive effects on teaching and learning in liberal arts colleges.

8. Student Learning in an International Setting (Darren Kelly)
In a reversal of the "getting away from it all" mentality, students′ use of the Internet has resulted in their being ambi–located between the host society and the United States.

9. Strategies for Planning for the Future (L. Neal Holly)
This chapter provides an outline of key issues for college leaders and faculty to consider as they engage in international partnerships.


Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Pamela L. Eddy
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown