Are you a Professional working in International Education?
Do you want to keep up to date with the latest insights and trends in the sector?
Then you need to read The PIE Review magazine, brought to you quarterly by the team behind The PIE News. It offers in-depth analysis of current hot topics, fascinating features, infographics and insightful comments from key stakeholders.
- The PIE Review is digitised and can be read online here. A digital version is sent to all subscribers of our newsletter, The PIE Weekly and promoted across our social media channels now with over 45,000 followers.
- A hard copy is sent to 1,000 of the most professional education agents around the world.
- It is widely distributed at key industry events globally including NAFSA, EAIE, ICEF Berlin, Going Global & more. Print run averages 5000 per edition. Full distribution list here.
Publication dates in 2019:
March, May, Sept and Nov
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Features for edition 21
Topic: The online learner
Just who is the online learner and how does the online student, seeking a blended or fully digital education, differ from your “traditional” student enrolling at university? We speak to experts from the OPM (online program management) market and with educators who are fully engaged with delivering an online education experience to understand the nuances to learning online and the latest market trends.
Focus: Migration assistance models
Investing into the industrial infrastructure of another country and gaining residential status via an entrepreneur or investor route is an interesting model, given the close ties between academic ambitions abroad and immigration motivations. Some of the companies specialising in migration assistance even have developed schemes that have as their primary offer the ability to gain residency so that children of the investor pay local fees when in university. We explore this business sphere.
Business Barometer: New Zealand
With a small and dynamic university landscape and a supportive government, New Zealand’s international education sector has seen good growth, especially with a PhD stream that allows international students to pay domestic rates. With quite recent work rights being extended too, we find out about the challenges and successes currently being seen in New Zealand.
Insights: When study abroad goes wrong
While having insurance to safeguard your overseas experience is a must, the nuances around essential and optional provision can be harder to understand. And – despite some countries mandating insurance provision – there can still be cases of students falling out of coverage, such as when they switch provider while overseas. We hear about some of the horror stories and from insurers on how they are trying to reach and keep up with the digital generation of international travellers.
Central Feature: Transnational education – profiling the TNE student and charting the changes in the landscape
Understanding the typical TNE student can help education institutions understand the opportunity that is present “offshore”; TNE hubs can attract regionally mobile students who won’t consider themselves as globally mobile – but they still aspire to gain an education that is globally-ranked. We also explore how TNE is changing, are we seeing the Asian nucleus of TNE widen out?
Trend: The casual working student in Ireland
Ireland has boomed as a study destination because of the ease with which students can access the labour market and use their entitled work-rights. But Ireland has also seen some dodgy operators closing their doors on students after benefiting from something of a gold rush. We look into the highs and lows of the Irish education market.