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ArtikelThe Struggle to Make the Grade; Universities in Latin America  
Oleh: [s.n]
Jenis: Article from Bulletin/Magazine
Dalam koleksi: The Economist ( vol. 400 no. 8754 (Oct. 2011), page 49-50.
Topik: Colleges & Universities; Higher Education; Ratings & Rankings; Industrywide Conditions
  • Perpustakaan Pusat (Semanggi)
    • Nomor Panggil: EE29.68
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Isi artikelLatin America boasts some giant universities and a few venerable ones: the University of Buenos Aires (UBA) and the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM) enroll several hundred thousand students apiece, while Lima's San Marcos was founded in 1551. Even so, the region is hardly synonymous with excellence in higher education. Research output is unimpressive, teaching techniques are old-fashioned and students drop out in droves. These failings matter. Faster economic growth is driving a big rise in demand for higher education in the region and a large crop of new universities. Now, at last, comes an effort to assess the quality of Latin American higher education. On October 4th Quacquarelli Symonds, an education consultancy, published the first regional ranking of Latin American universities, combining measures of reputation, research output, academics' qualifications and staff-student ratios. Of the 200 top universities, 65 are in Brazil, 35 in Mexico, 25 apiece in Argentina and Chile and 20 in Colombia (see table for the top ten). The University of Sao Paulo (USP), the richest and biggest university in Brazil's richest state, came top.
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