Where students choose to study in the country might set them back over £5,000 in living costs, according to new findings from Which? University, who
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On clearing day last year, Staffordshire University made the unusual choice of offering last-minute places via Snapchat. Sheffield Hallam made offers on
In March this year, a student sued Anglia Ruskin University for her ‘Mickey Mouse’ degree which, she claimed, did not prepare her for future employment. “The
It was great seeing so many of our HE Insight Club clients attend our bi-annual HE event earlier this month. We ran an intimate event to unravel brand
The growing importance of employability for prospective students picking a course or university has been big news for some time. Yet certain
The race to convert applicants into students has well and truly begun. The main UCAS application deadline was in January, so it’s now ‘make or break’ time
Bored of gimmicky, youth networking events which overpromise and under deliver? Attend YouthSight's intimate, bianual SYN Breakfast Session for free next April in Central London.
The number of students dropping out of university citing mental health issues is at a record high. So why are institutions forcing students to wait for up
How do young people work with their parents when choosing where to study? Do parents collaborate or impose? Are there consistent and predictable ‘styles’ of involvement out there?
We think the new PG loan is big news. It was introduced in 2016 with the aim of boosting the stagnating PGT enrollment numbers, especially from lower socioeconomic groups (SEGs). The government’s other objectives were to up-skill the national workforce and improve social mobility.
Gender pay inequality is big news. Last week’s IFS’s report on the topic dominated the headlines. In her inaugural speech as Prime Minister, Theresa May stressed the need to challenge the gap as part of her mission to fight social injustice.
Students in the UK turned out in large numbers to vote in the EU referendum but have to live with a result that they feel very negatively about.
Brexit delivered a huge shock to the UK's 124,000 EU students. They've received reassurances, but we wanted to learn how they are actually feeling -