The NUS has called it the “latest in a long line of disappointing revelations”.
Tag Archives: higher education
The evidence is mounting that the argument for £9,000 tuition fees has failed – both morally and economically, argues James Bloodworth.
The logic of a radical vision for democratic education is winning students over, writes James Elliott.
While many other countries, including the emerging economies, recognise the value of investing more in public education, the UK is in danger of falling behind.
John Denham is right about two things: we need more diverse higher education provision and we need to reassess the value for money of higher education.
Refusing to do away with loans and pussyfooting around business contributions are not the ingredients for a winning Higher Education system.
TweetJill Rutter writes on migration issues and from 2001-2006 was a senior lecturer in education at London Metropolitan University On Friday 21st September lawyers representing London Metropolitan University will challenge the decision of the UK Border Agency to revoke its Highly Trusted Sponsor. This decision prevented it from recruiting students from outside the European Union […]
The government needs to recognise the economic returns from investing in A-levels and degree courses, writes UCU general secretary Sally Hunt.
Sally Hunt shows the extent to which subject choice has shrunk in the UK as a result of government policy and rhetoric on HE.