According to Citizenship and Immigration Canada (CIC), there were over 156,000 international students in Canada in 2007, which translates to roughly 5% of total foreign student numbers. In comparison, the US, UK and Australia together receive 45% of all global flows.
Canada’s new logo is a jaunty red maple leaf with the bilingual caption “IMAGINE: Education in/au Canada.” According to the CMEC, it is intended to complement existing provincial and institutional efforts by establishing a more easily recognizable national umbrella image, particularly for use in recruitment fairs and exhibitions. Unlike many countries focusing on the university-level market, Canada’s new logo is intended to be used by all levels of education, from primary through to further and higher education.
The fact that Canada has pursued an education brand is noteworthy as it signals a new, perhaps unprecedented, form of collaboration across the different levels of government in relation to international education. Education remains an issue of provincial and territorial jurisdiction in Canada, meaning that international education policies have generally remained decentralized and uncoordinated. This new brand, however, was developed through collaboration by the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade’s (DFAIT) Edu-Canada Initiative, the provincial and territorial ministries of education and the CMEC, as well as several stakeholder and sectoral representatives. [bron: GlobalHigherEd]
Niemand zag de Associate degree zitten, toch werd het een succes
Vergroening van de internationalisering leidt ook tot kansengelijkheid
Corona heeft vooral impact op wetenschappers met kinderen
Hoogleraren waarschuwen dat data Nederlandse universiteiten niet veilig is
Wie heeft er gelijk over digitale veiligheid, Van Engelshoven of de AIVD?