An integrated approach using campus and community partnerships is key to cultivating skills, building networks and exploring pathways.
We need to re-examine the social structures that are responsible for maintaining systematic exclusion.
A rural postsecondary institution shares its journey to help increase Canada’s low participation rates through uncertain times.
The pandemic has highlighted opportunities to use the tool to build valuable intercultural competencies.
More ethical models are needed for Canada’s outdated and malfunctioning internationalization policies.
How a university-based college effectively uses culturally appropriate apps to engage with international students.
Making programs visible, accessible and student-centred can improve participation.
Partnership was key to University of Toronto’s pre-arrival orientation to working as a teaching assistant.
‘We learned that we have the strategies and knowledge to solve problems.’
We need to minimize the impact the pandemic has had on international learners.
Research mobility makes for better science; it builds and shares capacity.
Preparing international students for the Canadian labour market using a cohort-based approach.
A team of students from diverse cultures, abilities, fields of study and experiences is helping the university to advance its intercultural development goals.
Acting as models to society, the higher education community should attempt to be ahead of the curve and act accordingly.
Career centres are well-equipped to support international students in developing a sense of identity and purpose.
The way forward should be collaborative if we are to retain the students we recruit.
Universities must strongly object to the misalignment of federal policy in these areas as it relates to international students.
When student affairs professionals play an active role in supporting international students, broader goals are easier to achieve.
How do higher education institutions internationalize while contributing to the local communities they serve?
Algoma University’s innovation mobility project used virtual exchange as a way to improve accessibility and participation among underrepresented student groups.