One British university that is successful at getting its graduates jobs is touring the Arab world talking about its method.
Yemeni university graduates stand helpless because of the inability of the state to hire them.
The Gulf country’s policy of promoting women’s education is now clashing with labor laws.
In a frank, wide-ranging interview, Tawfik Jelassi talks about the country’s efforts to improve its universities.
Some universities are helping students think about their future jobs and learn the skills they need to get them.
A small school seeks to create nurses who are leaders and thinkers and improve attitudes about those who do much of the patient care.
The demand for professors, nurses and similar occupations is rapidly outstripping the supply in the region.
A report and an accompanying interactive tool reveal the lack of basic education in much of the Arab world.
Gulf women continue to graduate from universities at higher rates than men, but they are more likely to wind up unemployed, according to a recent report.
A 2013 survey of students in four Gulf countries shows they are still struggling to prepare students for universities and the workforce despite having spent billions on revamping education.