Four people sitting around table (© Panhavoan Reth)

International students thrive at U.S. higher education institutions

International students overwhelmingly choose the U.S. as their top education destination. Here are some of the reasons they keep coming.
Three young men posing and smiling with arms around each other (Courtesy of Waqas Idrees)

Muslim student associations create cultural ties in the U.S.

The Muslim Students Association of the U.S. & Canada helps bring students together on U.S. and Canadian university campuses. Learn more here.
Three people against wall, holding mirror and green fronds (© Courtesy of The Abrahamic House)

Abrahamic Houses: Urban hubs for interfaith understanding

The Abrahamic House initiative grew out of one man's interfaith journey. Learn how he now helps people of different faiths connect.
Sofyan Essarraoui pouring mint tea next to woman (© Shaakira Jones/Bennett College)

What is the Fulbright Program?

Learn how America's Fulbright Program started and how it helps scholars develop as they address global challenges.
Group of people posing for photo (Courtesy of Colombo Americano Cali)

Expanding horizons for Central and South American students

The United States is helping students in Latin America become community leaders. Learn more about the College Horizons Outreach Program.
Young woman talking to group of people (© Ray Chavez/The Oakland Tribune/Alamy)

America leads in higher education

New global rankings show that U.S. schools dominate the world's top universities. Many top U.S. schools excel in both STEM subjects and the arts.
Large group of students in graduation garments (© Nicolaus Czarnecki/ZUMAPRESS.com/Alamy Live News)

Students from India choose United States as top education destination

The United States remains the top choice for Indian students looking for an international education. Learn about their experiences here.
Circular panels display photographs and text at museum (Courtesy of the National Museum of American Diplomacy)

Exchange students discover diplomacy through virtual simulations

The State Department's National Museum of American Diplomacy is using online simulations to teach students worldwide how diplomacy works.
Ted DeLaney with hands on closed umbrella standing next to old brick building with columns (© Kevin Remington/Washington and Lee)

Black Americans elevated education, fought racism

Washington and Lee University professor Ted DeLaney was an example of the many Black academics who have significantly influenced American academia.