The Tunis International Book Fair welcomed a large crowd—and academic books were among the key attractions.
Tunisian universities attract many international students. The visitors praise the universities, but complain of racism and other obstacles.
Young Arabs face countless difficulties in trying to build a future, but contrary to many other reports a new study says most of them do not want to leave their countries.
The U.K.-based Commonwealth Secretariat ranks Arab countries as doing fairly well on Arab educational development, compared to their international peers.
A consortium of researchers who have studied young people in five Arab countries and Turkey find that young people place most of their confidence in their family network.
eLearning conference presentations highlight innovative uses of online courses and digital technology in teaching and learning.
Discussion of what role universities should play in society proved a thorny topic at a conference in Beirut.
Tunisian law is tough on illegal drugs, leaving many young people in prison when they would rather be on university campuses.
Religious conservatives are using accusations of atheism and other tactics to try to silence Tunisian academics.
Students, professors, and the government are engaged in a new type of dialogue aimed at tackling the challenges in Tunisia’s education system.