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Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
Guadal pp olds power point presentation
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Guadal pp olds power point presentation

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  • 1. 21 April 2009 Kris Olds, Professor Department of GeographyUniversity of Wisconsin-Madison, USA Email: kolds@wisc.eduhttp://globalhighered.wordpress.com/ 1
  • 2. Outline & Approach1.  Mapping the Emerging Global Higher Education Landscape: Six Symptomatic Vignettes at Expanding Scales a)  Cultivating “global competencies” amongst students (and faculty) b)  Reconfiguring the university/constructing global and regional education hubs c)  Universities constructing inter-institutional consortia d)  The nation-state: branding and cultivating export earnings e)  Regionalism, interregionalism, higher ed and research f)  Collectively constructing a global (Western?) audit culture2.  Denationalization (aka globalization from the ground up; globalization from the inside out)3.  Discussion 2
  • 3. Acknowledgements  My sincere gratitude to the International Association of Universities (IAU) for the invitation to develop this discussion paper, and to Susan Robertson (University of Bristol) for comments on a draft version. Please note, however, that the views contained in this paper are not necessarily representative of the views of the IAU, nor any other institution.  All images in this presentation were produced by Kris Olds, or were sourced from obvious sources (e.g., when logos are included). In addition, the images on the following pages were sourced from websites and brochures from these institutions or associated cultural products: –  Page 4: Richard Ivey School of Business; Singapore Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*STAR); Macalester College; University of British Columbia –  Page 5: European Commission; National Science Foundation; Lauberge espagnole –  Page 7: Qatar Education City; Kuala Lumpur Education City; Incheon Free Economic Zone –  Page 8: Innovation China UK; New York University; University of Nottingham; University of Liverpool –  Page 10: Government of Singapore –  Page 12: OECD –  Page 13: New York University –  Pages 14-15: Singapore Management University –  Page 27: Government of New Zealand; Government of Canada; Netherlands Organisation for International Cooperation in Higher Education –  Page 28: Government of Australia –  Page 29: Government of New Zealand –  Page 30: Pavel Zgaga, University of Ljubljana; Richard Higgott, University of Warwick –  Page 31: Government of Australia –  Page 32: Committee on Institutional Cooperation –  Page 36: Adams J. (2007) ‘Scientific wealth and the scientific investments of nations’, in T. Galama and J. Hosek (eds.) Perspectives on U.S. Competitiveness in Science and Technology, Santa Monica, CA: Rand Corporation, p. 40. 3
  • 4. a) Cultivating “global competencies” amongst students (and faculty) 4
  • 5. 5
  • 6. b) Reconfiguring the university whileconstructing global/regional education hubs
  • 7. Education cities, knowledge villages,schoolhouses, education hubs, and hotspots: emerging metaphors for global higher ed
  • 8. Source: De Meyer, A., Harker, P., and Hawawini, G. (2004) ‘The globalization of business education’, in H. Gatignon and J. Kimberly (eds.) The INSEAD-Wharton Alliance on Globalizing: Strategies for Building Successful Global Businesses, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 9
  • 9. Singaporean State «» Foreign Universities (1998 - present)  Johns Hopkins University   Cornell University   Duke University  Massachusetts Institute of   Karolinska Institutet Technology   University of New South  Georgia Institute of Wales (RIP, 2007) Technology   ESSEC  University of Pennsylvania   University of Nevada, Las Vegas  INSEAD   University of Warwick  University of Chicago (abort)  Technische Universiteit   IIM Bangalore Eindhoven   SP Jain Centre of  Technische Universität Management München   NYU (Law and Film)  Carnegie Mellon University   DigiPen Institute of Technology  Stanford University   Queen Margaret University
  • 10. Opening up territory to build capacity…
  • 11. …to brand…
  • 12. Deterritorializing academic freedom whiledifferentially governing “foreigners” and “locals”
  • 13. Formal and informal knowledge: mapping, guiding, debating
  • 14. c) Universities constructing inter- institutional consortia 18
  • 15. Pages 20-24 were sourced from the following presentation: Transnational university networks and alliance as strategies of internationalization Heike Jöns and Michael Hoyler Department of Geography Loughborough University, UK AAG Meeting, March 2009, Las Vegas
  • 16. Year ofGlobal associations and consortia of universities Acronym foundationAssociation of Commonwealth Universities ACU 1913
  • 17. Year ofGlobal associations and consortia of universities Acronym foundationAssociation of Commonwealth Universities ACU 1913Unión de Universidades de América Latina y el Caribe UDUAL 1949International Association of Universities IAU 1950
  • 18. Year ofGlobal associations and consortia of universities Acronym foundationAssociation of Commonwealth Universities ACU 1913Unión de Universidades de América Latina y el Caribe UDUAL 1949International Association of Universities IAU 1950Association of Arab Universities AArU 1964Inter-American Organization for Higher Education IOHE 1979Asociación Iberoamericana de Educación Superior a Distancia AIESD 1980Coimbra Group Coimbra 1985Hispanic Association of Colleges and Universities HACU 1986Agence universitaire de la Francophonie AUF 1989Consortium Linking Universities of Science and Technology for Education and Research CLUSTER 1990International University Cooperation, UNESCO IUC 1993Association of Pacific Rim Univerisities APRU 1997Universitas 21 U21 1997The Association of Arab and European Universities AEUA 1998LAOTSE LAOTSE 1998Global University Network for Innovation GUNI 1999IDEA League IDEA 1999Worldwide Universities Network WUN 2000Academic Consortium 21 AC21 2002ePortConsortium ePort 2002League of European Research Universities LERU 2002Global U8 Consortium GU8 2003International Alliance of Research Universities IARU 2006International Forum of Public Universities IFPU 2007Network of Networks NNs 2008
  • 19. Number of Year of memberGlobal associations and consortia of universities Acronym foundation institutionsAssociation of Commonwealth Universities ACU 1913 500Unión de Universidades de América Latina y el Caribe UDUAL 1949 177International Association of Universities IAU 1950 620Association of Arab Universities AArU 1964 180Inter-American Organization for Higher Education IOHE 1979 400Asociación Iberoamericana de Educación Superior a Distancia AIESD 1980 38Coimbra Group Coimbra 1985 38Hispanic Association of Colleges and Universities HACU 1986 450Agence universitaire de la Francophonie AUF 1989 686Consortium Linking Universities of Science and Technology for Education and Research CLUSTER 1990 15International University Cooperation, UNESCO IUC 1993 49Association of Pacific Rim Univerisities APRU 1997 42Universitas 21 U21 1997 21The Association of Arab and European Universities AEUA 1998 67LAOTSE LAOTSE 1998 37Global University Network for Innovation GUNI 1999 100IDEA League IDEA 1999 5Worldwide Universities Network WUN 2000 18Academic Consortium 21 AC21 2002 25ePortConsortium ePort 2002 898League of European Research Universities LERU 2002 20Global U8 Consortium GU8 2003 8International Alliance of Research Universities IARU 2006 10International Forum of Public Universities IFPU 2007 23Network of Networks NNs 2008 27
  • 20. Number of Year of member Type ofGlobal associations and consortia of universities Acronym foundation institutions networkAssociation of Commonwealth Universities ACU 1913 500 CollUnión de Universidades de América Latina y el Caribe UDUAL 1949 177 CollInternational Association of Universities IAU 1950 620 CollAssociation of Arab Universities AArU 1964 180 CollInter-American Organization for Higher Education IOHE 1979 400 CollAsociación Iberoamericana de Educación Superior a Distancia AIESD 1980 38 CollCoimbra Group Coimbra 1985 38 Coll/CompHispanic Association of Colleges and Universities HACU 1986 450 CollAgence universitaire de la Francophonie AUF 1989 686 CollConsortium Linking Universities of Science and Technology for Education and Research CLUSTER 1990 15 Coll/CompInternational University Cooperation, UNESCO IUC 1993 49 CollAssociation of Pacific Rim Univerisities APRU 1997 42 CollUniversitas 21 U21 1997 21 CompThe Association of Arab and European Universities AEUA 1998 67 CollLAOTSE LAOTSE 1998 37 CompGlobal University Network for Innovation GUNI 1999 100 CollIDEA League IDEA 1999 5 CompWorldwide Universities Network WUN 2000 18 CompAcademic Consortium 21 AC21 2002 25 CollePortConsortium ePort 2002 898 CollLeague of European Research Universities LERU 2002 20 CompGlobal U8 Consortium GU8 2003 8 CompInternational Alliance of Research Universities IARU 2006 10 CompInternational Forum of Public Universities IFPU 2007 23 CompNetwork of Networks NNs 2008 27 Coll
  • 21. c) Universities constructing inter- institutional consortia 25
  • 22. King Abdullah University of Science and Technology  $10 billion endowment (6th wealthiest university in the world)   De-facto Sovereign Wealth Fund  Global research networks (incl., Cambridge, Chalmers, Imperial, Institut Française du Pétrole, Munich, National Taiwan University, Oxford, Rome, Stanford, Texas AM, Utrecht)   Defacto inter-university consortia  Opening 2010
  • 23. d) The nation-state: branding and cultivating export earnings 27
  • 24. d) The nation-state: branding and cultivating export earnings 28
  • 25. 29
  • 26. e) Regionalism, interregionalism, higher ed and research
  • 27. Geoeconomic “Echoes” of Bologna 31
  • 28. f) Collectively constructing aglobal (Western?) audit culture 32
  • 29. 33
  • 30. 34
  • 31. Global audit culture andnon-traditional security studies 35
  • 32. 36
  • 33. National-International 37
  • 34. 2) Denationalization (aka globalization from the ground up; from the inside out)   The process of   Development at all reorientation from the scales increasingly national and framed globally, and in a international to the multi-scalar way for global multiple objectives.   Denationalization   We are contributing to process is initiated/ the construction of enabled: globalization   Within our universities   We are constructing the   Within the nation-state global higher education (e.g., a ministry of education or international space, albeit unevenly trade) via:   Within other sub-national   Action/engagement national and institutions   Non-action/non- (e.g., a national association engagement of universities)   Within regional and   Denationalization is a international institutions tendency, not an end goal 38
  • 35. 3) Discussion Points1.  In which ways is the emerging global higher education landscape marked by tendencies of inclusion and/or exclusion?2.  Is collective global action (as opposed to, or in conjunction with, regional and inter-regional cooperation) worth pursuing? Are we obligated to pursue it? Does the relative absence of an influential intergovernmental player in HE (UNESCO and OECD notwithstanding) leave more or less room for non- governmental players (i.e. you)?3.  If not (i.e. the status quo option), what is likely to happen? Bilateralism? Interregionalism? A “thousand flowers bloom”? More pronounced uneven development? In short, is convening important IAU-sponsored events like this one enough?4.  If so: a)  Who should be around the table? Associations, networks or specialists? The nation-state? The private sector? Specific universities? IOs? b)  What organizational structure should be adopted? A new or integrated multi- sited infrastructure? Hub and spoke? Perhaps a temporary high profile “Global Commission”? c)  What foci? Generic or specific issues? Systemic governance versus policy/ program issues? Proactive or reactive? Higher education and/or research? Undergraduate or graduate education? Knowledge and the knowledge economy? d)  What resources are needed to do it well? Do we also need to do more at extracting and better sharing knowledge and skills already available within our universities? Capabilities… 39

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