Jordanian youth with special needs can easily enroll in universities to study but have difficulty getting jobs.
In Tunisia and Jordan, women find it easy to enter university gates, but hard to get past office doors.
With sports growing more popular among young people, the Physical Training College for Girls, in Egypt, helps some women find jobs.
The quality of Jordanian universities is being called into question after the announcement that many of their students failed an important exam.
The chief technology officer at IBM Middle East and Africa talks about what the company looks for in graduates.
Young Saudis with doctorates find that their country’s energy-based economy does not have that many openings for them.
Families across the Arab region debate where to send their sons and daughters—public university or private one? There is no easy answer.
Arab students looking for contemporary fields of study, coeducation, and an employment-oriented education are increasingly turning to private universities. The downside: cost.
Professionals from a variety of backgrounds are trying to get universities and those who hire their students to work together.