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#1Michelle W.T. Cheng (HKU: University of Hong Kong)H-Index: 2
#2Man-Lai Leung (HKU: University of Hong Kong)
Drawing on a five-ethical principles framework, this study examines how the thirteen recruited doctoral students across disciplines in Hong Kong interpret the idea of and experience “exploitative supervision”. Findings reveal that doctoral students’ lived experiences of exploitation are expressed in five different themes: autonomy exploitation, justice exploitation, fidelity exploitation, beneficent exploitation, and non-maleficence exploitation. The phenomenon was scaffolded through a Foucauldi...
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#1Jie Zheng (ECNU: East China Normal University)H-Index: 1
#2Hantian Wu (ZJU: Zhejiang University)
This paper contends that the inclusion of meso- and micro-level perspectives has been under exploration in the study of the internationalization of humanities and social sciences, in particular, in a state-mandated system where policy interventions in higher education and knowledge production have typically been aligned with state construction and national development. It argues that institutional and individual responses to state policies on the internationalization of humanities and social sci...
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#1Melina Aarnikoivu (University of Jyväskylä)H-Index: 3
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This editorial to the special issue on heterogeneous effects of studying abroad starts with a review of studies on the determinants and individual-level effects of studying abroad. On that basis, it illustrates the necessity to place more emphasis on effect heterogeneity in research on international student mobility. It then develops a typology of heterogeneous effects of studying abroad, which shall function as an agenda for future research in the field. Thereafter, the editorial introduces the...
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#1Ingvild ReymertH-Index: 5
#2Jens Jungblut (UiO: University of Oslo)H-Index: 9
Last. Siri Brorstad BorlaugH-Index: 1
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Studies on academic recruitment processes have demonstrated that universities evaluate candidates for research positions using multiple criteria. However, most studies on preferences regarding evaluative criteria in recruitment processes focus on a single country, while cross-country studies are rare. Additionally, though studies have documented how fields evaluate candidates differently, those differences have not been deeply explored, thus creating a need for further inquiry. This paper aims t...
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#1Richard Budd (Lancaster University)H-Index: 3
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In many Western countries, women are more likely to study abroad than men. At present, there is a lack of theory-guided empirical studies searching explanations for this pattern. We address this research gap by examining gender differences in study abroad intent among first-semester students in Germany. To derive a comprehensive theoretical framework, we draw on social role theory of sex differences, cognitive development theory, new home economics and statistical discrimination theory. Using da...
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#1Congcong Xing (QUT: Queensland University of Technology)
#2Guanglun Michael Mu (QUT: Queensland University of Technology)H-Index: 12
Last. Deborah J. Henderson (QUT: Queensland University of Technology)H-Index: 9
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Although scholars have noted the detrimental nature of the various changes in higher education prompted by neoliberalism, its impact on the experiences of international Higher Degree by Research (HDR) students has yet to be adequately studied. Informed by Bourdieu’s concepts of doxa, field, habitus, and capital, this paper examines the ways in which neoliberalism as doxa in the Australian higher education field has colonised the perception and practice of Chinese international HDR students whils...
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#1Paul Othusitse Dipitso (UWC: University of the Western Cape)H-Index: 1
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#1Riyad A. Shahjahan (MSU: Michigan State University)H-Index: 18
#2Adam Grimm (MSU: Michigan State University)H-Index: 2
Last. Ryan M. Allen (Chapman University)H-Index: 3
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Despite the ubiquity of global university rankings coverage in media and academia, a concerted attempt to investigate the role of social media in ranking entrepreneurship remains absent. By drawing on an affect lens, we critically examine the social media activities of two commercial rankers: Times Higher Education (THE) and Quacquarelli Symonds Ltd (QS). Based on an analysis of THE's Twitter feed and QS' Facebook page between January and June 2020, we illuminate how rankers use social media for...
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