The president’s executive order has provoked criticism from U.S. academics, but little debate in the Arab world.
President Donald Trump’s executive order temporarily blocking the citizens of seven countries from entering the United States could ultimately affect up 17,000 Arab and Iranian students.
With two thirds of the Arab population under 30, a United Nations agency makes an urgent call for economic and political reform.
Sudan is the one Arab country that allows Syrians unconditional entry. But they face difficulties settling there, especially in education.
The U.K.-based Commonwealth Secretariat ranks Arab countries as doing fairly well on Arab educational development, compared to their international peers.
Although many of Sudan’s best and brightest have fled the country, they band together to support education and research.
The difficulties many Arab students face getting to their universities makes it hard for many to complete their education.
A new report finds a high proportion of Arab children and adolescents are either not in school or at risk of dropping out.
A Sudanese university is proposing an Arab network to keep plagiarizing students from hopping from institution to institution.
In Egypt, Yemen, Morocco, and South Sudan, more than one quarter of the population is illiterate.