HomeThemesTypesDBAbout
Showing: ◈ students×
The number of pupils admitted to Oxford University from EU countries has halved in the past five years, according to the University’s annual admissions report, which also indicated that the decline was expected as a result of Brexit.
Analysis of data suggests that Brexit is responsible for the transatlantic shift.
UK nationals are struggling to adjust to new rules that follow Brexit – the act that marked the UK’s official exit from the European Union.
Data on Canadian study permits suggests ‘spike’ in student numbers from some continental nations.
Wales’ Education Minister has unveiled a new international exchange programme for Wales, to replace the Erasmus+ programme which the UK Government decided to leave after Brexit.
The number of European Union (EU) students signing up for Scottish higher education courses is continuing to fall following Brexit, it has been warned.
The Department of Health has said that it hopes to rectify the issue by the end of the year.
MEDICAL STUDENTS IN universities in Northern Ireland and Great Britain cannot apply for internships in Irish hospitals due to Brexit – an anomaly that the Department of Health is hoping to fix by the end of the year.
Increases in university fees of almost 60 per cent are be considered by the Department for the Economy.
A British student is spending the festive season in Spain rather than with family – because Spanish red tape combined with Brexit means she cannot leave the country while her visa is processed.
Over the past year, Agnese Romiti from the Department of Economics at the University of Strathclyde and Catalina Amuedo-Dorantes from the University of California-Merced have been working on a project examining the effect of the Brexit referendum held in 2016 on university applications from EU students.
British Council stripped of contract – despite long experience arranging student placements abroad.
For 2021, national tourist board Visit Britain has forecast that visitor numbers will be lower even than in 2020, when travel restrictions were at their highest.
EU undergraduates are no longer eligible for home fee status, with most now paying the same rates as other international students.
It comes after Boris Johnson’s government decided to end UK participation in the EU’s Erasmus+ programme.
Scottish ministers are under fresh pressure to boost student exchange links with the EU as frustration grows over Britain’s post-Brexit Turing Scheme.
People, businesses and communities are now paying a heavy price for a hard Brexit we never voted for, imposed by a Tory government we never voted for. / Here’s a rolling list of the impacts of Brexit.
Brexit has doubled the cost of studying in the UK for Europeans, which means many more students are heading to Dutch universities, which offer multiple programs in English. That's caused hundreds to arrive at universities in the Netherlands this month without promised housing.
International students thought to be worth £25.9bn a year to UK economy.
As part of the government’s Brexit deal, the UK withdrew from the EU’s historic Erasmus programme, which enables students all around the EU to participate in university exchanges, offering young people the chance to broaden their horizons by exploring other European cultures, meeting new people, and learning languages.
The main reason for the drop is the knock-on effects of Brexit, which include significantly higher tuition fees and far more bureaucracy.
British students have been forced to consider abandoning their places at Spanish universities due to ongoing delays in securing visas, required as a result of Brexit.
The number of European Union students applying to study art and design in the UK has fallen by more than half compared to last year.
In July 2019, Mr Farmer’s college had 600 students and employed 100 staff. Now there are just 30 students, with seven members of staff.
European Union students starting a degree in the UK this year will be expected to pay high fees, and as a direct result applications from the EU have fallen by 40 per cent. What does this mean for the exchange of students between the UK and emerging Europe?