New research from the University of Ottawa on Canadian PSE graduate earnings between 2005 and 2013 has found that graduates from nearly all disciplines see salary increases over time. Graduates of bachelor’s programs saw a 66% increase in their average yearly earnings 8 years after graduation, while college diploma graduates saw a 59% increase. While graduates in STEM fields and business generally had higher salaries and greater earning growth, those from other disciplines, “including the oft-maligned Humanities and Social Sciences bachelor’s graduates,” also performed well. The report states that “very few graduates had truly barista-level earnings even to start, and they increasingly moved even further from that level as they gained labour market experience.”
Based in Toronto, with an active Vancouver chapter, CIEC has over 100 members across Canada and India. CIEC helps institutions position themselves in an increasingly competitive marketplace by combining corporate governance in a public-private partnership & an entrepreneurial methodology to be financially independent & sustainable. As CIEC widens its membership to Institutions we invite you to join us as we enhance ties and create opportunities. Members have an array of networking opportunities to showcase their institutions in this vibrant corridor.
Your CIEC Membership also serves as a way to profile your College or University program, accomplishments & commitments in this sector. With discussions led by experts via our monthly newsletter ‘Disha’ (reaching over 18,000 academics & thought leaders from both countries), members can highlight recent developments, dialogue on emerging opportunities and discuss new initiatives and ideas. CIEC’s highly penetrative and potent social media network reaches academic champions, government representatives and policy makers as well as key Canadian & Indian Colleges and Universities.
CIEC invites you to build on past successes & work towards a promising future. The budget friendly membership of only $100/month will not only demonstrate your interest in reaching out to key academic leaders from other institutions but also afford access to exclusive ‘Member Only’ events including hosting visiting delegations on your campus. In celebration of our 10th anniversary, CIEC is offering 18 months of membership for the price of 12.
To become a Member & be counted as a leader in this dynamic sector, click here to get started. We look forward to working with you.
Source: University World News
New regulations to allow Indian universities to collaborate with universities and colleges overseas and enable Indian students to gain credits for study abroad semesters were announced by India’s Human Resource Development Minister Smriti Irani recently. The measures are aimed at bringing world-class education to Indian students, as well as improving higher education curricula, through increased interaction with overseas universities.
For the full complete article, please visit University World News.
Source: ICEF Monitor
A recent survey from Languages Canada reveals that Canada witnessed a decline in English Language Teaching enrolments in 2015. According to the research, the number of students studying English in Canada was reduced from 137,416 in 2014 to 133,910 in 2015. These results represent an overall drop of 6.31% over the four years from 2012 to 2015. “International researchers have remarked that the global language travel sector growth is slowing down. This year’s annual survey report confirms the predictions,” said Languages Canada Executive Director Gonzalo Peralta. “However, it is clear now that Canada’s language education sector is not simply slowing in growth, it is underperforming. Not only have we failed to keep pace, we have actually shrunk.”
Millennials and senior experts might disagree on the value of a university education, suggests a recent article in the Ottawa Citizen. David Cook, a 21 year-old who recently quit a job stocking grocery shelves, told the Citizen that he is skeptical about whether the alleged “one-size-fits-all” model of university education can support students in finding out what they truly want to do with their lives. Yet retired University of Toronto economics professor David Foot argues that the increasing proportion of young people with postsecondary credentials has in fact made a bachelor’s degree “the new high school degree.”