Tarek Abd El-Galil
Tarek is an Egyptian journalist. He works as a deputy manager for the correspondents section at Tahrir newspaper and as a correspondent at correspondents.org and Al-Hayat TV. Tarek has a BA in journalism.
Low fees and breadth of choice have led to a huge rise in Arab and foreign students in Egypt.
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.
Sudan is the one Arab country that allows Syrians unconditional entry. But they face difficulties settling there, especially in education.
Saudi Arabia and Qatar say forged degrees and poor academic standards are reasons. Qatar’s decision includes undergraduates.
In the latest blow to Egypt’s academic freedom, a private university destroyed some architecture students’ projects and fired a professor.
Students and professors welcome the return of artistic activities in Assiut University after years of conservative Islamic suppression.
Egypt’s constitution guarantees the right to education. But aspiring university students with disabilities face significant challenges.
At a recent conference, experts discussed how teachers who also conduct research on education could play a key role in reform.
A new government decree restricts the international travel of male students, inhibiting their ability to work or study abroad.
The Egyptian Ministry of Finance is imposing higher taxes on public-university professors’ salaries, pushing already frustrated faculty members to speak out.