41 per cent of prospective students less likely to come here post-referendum, survey suggests
New College forced to clarify that event for ‘old members’ at London gentlemen’s club is open to both sexes after dress code was described as ‘collared shirt and jacket’
Chair of independent review of research excellence framework also hopes to tackle 'game-playing'
Sophie Cohen reports on a groundbreaking cross-border science project that aims to emulate Cern in bringing nations together despite their history
Landmark review of the research excellence framework also recommends that university where research is done should be able to reap rewards
The grouping of subjects such as neuroscience and psychiatry with cheaper disciplines will lead to what critics say is a failure to fairly fund mental health research
’Too early‘ to say if employer and employee contributions will have to be increased again, says chief executive
Idea is mooted at EuroScience Open Forum but event is also warned that privileging researchers could be seen as ‘elitist’
Smaller, newer alternative providers are less likely to pass higher education review, analysis says
Hepi report looks at New Zealand’s lessons for UK on overseas loan defaults and private expansion problems
New concordat should help researchers ‘deliver significant benefits for society’
De Montfort University is asking staff to record their lectures to help students with disabilities
Investing more in research ‘must be central to our nation’s strategy’, writes Lord Stern on the day his review of the REF is published
Lord Stern's review of the research excellence framework was published today. This is how UK higher education is responding...
Six months after the PhD student’s murder in Egypt, John Elmes looks at the case and talks to those who were close to the promising young scholar
Do universities need to rethink what they do and how they do it now that artificial intelligence is beginning to take over graduate-level roles?
The report’s deep meditation on foreign policy makes it more than an inquest into the failings of individuals and institutions in the conduct of the Iraq War, argues Glen Rangwala
Beefing up the independent adjudicator’s role would benefit the sector and students alike, says Matthew Wyard
All scholars have to stand up for academic freedom as the Turkish AKP government works to silence critical voices, Mehmet Ugur writes
Rather than resisting the growing emphasis on employability, academics should be seeking to drive the process, argues Benjamin Poore
Book of the week: Meet the human computers in heels who juggled science and family, says Margaret A. Weitekamp
A weekly look over the shoulders of our scholar-reviewers
An economist explains to the rich that they didn’t build that, Danny Dorling writes
David Gewanter on a poet’s turning his telltale gaze to works of verse and makers of muddled readings and purveyors of ‘balonium’