Understanding Education Hubs Within the Context of Crossborder Education
- Jane Knight
- … show all 1 hide
Purchase on Springer.com
$29.95 / €24.95 / £19.95*
* Final gross prices may vary according to local VAT.
The purpose of this chapter is to expand on the typology and explain in detail how the three models differ or overlap in characteristics and how they relate to one another. A framework is used to guide the exploration and comparison of education hubs along five different lines of analysis: focus, primary objectives, key policy sectors involved, major actors and the dominant strategies. Each of these elements is studied in depth in order to understand the differences and similarities across the three models of education hubs. This analysis is critical to understanding the six case studies which follow.
- Alba, J., Hur, J., & Park, D. (2010). Do Hub-and-Spoke free trade agreements increase trade? A panel data analysis (An ADB working paper series on regional economic integration No. 46). Manila: Asian Development Bank.
- Bohm, A., Davis, D., Meares, D., & Pearce, D. (2002). The global student mobility 2025 report: Forecasts of the global demand for international education. Canberra: IDP.
- Chen, T., & Barnett, G. (2000). Research on international student flows from a macro perspective: A network analysis of 1985, 1989 and 1995. Higher Education, 39, 435–453. CrossRef
- Knight, J. (2007). Cross-border tertiary education: An introduction. In Cross-border tertiary education: A way towards capacity development (pp. 21–46). Paris: OECD, World Bank and Nuffic. CrossRef
- Knight, J. (2008). Higher education in turmoil: The changing world of internationalization. Rotterdam: Sense Publishers.
- Knight, J. (2010). Regional education hubs: Rhetoric or reality? International Higher Education, 59, 20–21.
- Knight, J. (2011a). Education hubs: A fad, a brand or an innovation. Journal for Studies in International Education, 15(3), 221–240. CrossRef
- Knight, J. (2011b). Three types of education hubs-are indicators ‘useful and feasible? (Research report). London: Observatory of Borderless Education.
- Knight, J., & Morshidi, S. (2011). The complexities and challenges of education hubs: Focus on Malaysia. Journal of Higher Education, 62(5), 593–606. CrossRef
- Knight, J. (2014). Understanding education hubs within the context of crossborder education. In J. Knight (Ed.), International education hubs: Student, talent, knowledge-innovation (pp. 13–28). Dordrecht: Springer.
- OBHE, & Becker, R. (2009). International branch campuses: Markets and strategies. London: The Observatory on Borderless Higher Education.
- OBHE, Lawton, W., & Katsomitros, A. (2012a). MOOCs and disruptive innovation: The challenge to HE business models. London: The Observatory on Borderless Higher Education.
- OBHE, Lawton, W., & Katsomitros, A. (2012b). International branch campuses: Data and developments. London: The Observatory of Borderless Higher Education.
- OECD. (2012). Education at a glance 2012. Organization for Economic and Community Development. Retrieved October 31, 2012 from http://www.oecd.org/edu/highlights.pdf
- UNESCO Institute for Statistics. (2010). Global education digest. Custom tables. Retrieved August 14, 2011 from http://stats.uis.unesco.org/unesco/TableViewer/document.aspx?ReportId=136&IF_Language=eng&BR_Topic=0
- UNESCO. (2012). Table 17: Inbound mobility rate, female percentage, and sums of internationally mobile students in tertiary education by host country and continent of origin (ISCED 5 and 6). UNESCO Institute for Statistics, Montreal, Quebec, Canada. http://stats.uis.unesco.org/unesco/TableViewer/tableView.aspx?ReportId=170. Accessed Oct 2012.
- Verbik, L., & Merkley, C. (2006). The international branch campus-models and trends. London: Observatory on Borderless Higher Education.
- Understanding Education Hubs Within the Context of Crossborder Education
- Book Title
- International Education Hubs
- Book Subtitle
- Student, Talent, Knowledge-Innovation Models
- pp 13-27
- Print ISBN
- Online ISBN
- Springer Netherlands
- Copyright Holder
- Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht
- Additional Links
- eBook Packages
To view the rest of this content please follow the download PDF link above.