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PhD Research Series

CBIE Research: Internationalization Strategies for the Global Knowledge Society

Internationalization Strategies for the Global Knowledge Society
by Peter Szyszlo, 2016
The purpose of this article is to improve understanding of internationalization as a strategic response to the catalysts of globalization and the knowledge society. The paper will attempt to critically identify and interpret how the aforementioned elements are being recontextualized and translated into responsive internationalization policies and systemic institutional change. The article takes a critical analysis approach on current internationalization efforts and provides a conceptual framework for developing a performance indicator set through a combination of institutional change theory (North 1990) and the Delta cycle for internationalization (Rumbley 2010). Recommendations on future research areas are made at the conclusion of the article.

CBIE-research - nussbaumer  - cover thumbnail

Organizational  Culture and Internationalization
by Alison Nussbaumer, 2013
This paper explores an area of emerging research on the impact of organizational culture on institutional strategies for internationalization. Nussbaumer examines the concept of organizational culture within higher education by reviewing five important articles that introduce methods to understand and assess the impact of organizational culture on institutional internationalization.

Ethical Considerations for Internationalization

Ethical Considerations for Internationalization
by Kyra Garson, 2012
This paper explores the links between international education and global citizenship education in order to understand the inherent convergences and divergences, and to consider how they can be connected to achieve ethical approaches in institutional policy and practice, and in teaching.

Branding Canadian Higher Education

Branding Canadian Higher Education
by Zainab Kizilbash, 2011
The branding of national higher education systems is a global trend that has become increasingly common over the last decade. One of the main motives driving this trend is the view that branding a national higher education system will increase that country’s market share of international students. This is evident as national higher education systems compete against one another in a high-stakes battle for international students byattempting to differentiate themselves in the marketplace of higher education.

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