The higher education “international exchange rate” is unfavorable and improving at an alarmingly slow rate, given our need for graduates prepared for success in our contemporary global economy. There are basically two problems: not enough U.S. students are studying abroad and the opportunity to study abroad is disproportionately available to traditional students enrolled at private institutions.
This is a copy of a blogpost by Jayne Marie Comstock. Archived with permission. The author(s) reserves all rights.
Comstock, Jayne M., "Higher Ed "International Exchange Rate" Leaves Intellectual Capital Behind" (2012). Scholarship and Professional Work - Communication. 43.