For one athletic Japanese student, basketball was the ticket to study in the U.S. for free. Many sports offer full scholarships in the U.S.
Leaders of the world's two largest democracies will meet June 25–27, when Secretary of State Mike Pompeo visits New Delhi.
Take a look at some of the changes in U.S. college learning and living since 1985, from computers and libraries to cafeterias and student diversity.
What rights do international students have? The right to free speech lets every student in the U.S. ask big questions in and out of the classroom.
About 900,000 international students pursue degrees in the U.S. each year. They study hard, but fun and friends are also part of the experience.
An EducationUSA adviser tells you what's most important to get a college education in the U.S. and what her own U.S. education was like.
What does the future hold for the 1.1 million international students now at U.S. universities? Anything's possible, including leading their countries.
Learn why academic freedom — the freedom to preserve truth and share information — is important to more than just professors and students.
U.S. colleges have become more welcoming to LGBTI students in recent years. Learn about the services that have been added to support these students.