East Asia is a most dynamic region and its fast developing higher education and research systems are gathering great momentum. East Asian higher education has common cultural roots in Chinese civilization, and in indigenous traditions, each country has been shaped in different ways by Western intervention, and all are building global strategies. Shared educational agendas combine with long political tensions and rising national identities. Hope and fear touch each other. What are the prospects for regional harmony-in-diversity? How do internationalization and indigenization interplay in higher education in this remarkable region, where so much of the future of humanity will be decided?
Experts from Australia, China mainland, Hong Kong SAR, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, the UK and Vietnam probe these dynamics, with original perspectives, robust evidence and brilliant writing. Changing Higher Education in East Asia deepens our understanding of internationalization and globalization agendas such as world-class universities and international students. It takes readers further, exploring the role of higher education in furthering the global public and common good, world citizenship education, the internationalization of the humanities and social sciences, geopolitics and higher education development, cross-border academic mobility, the effects of the Covid-19 pandemic on regional student mobility, and future regionalization in East Asia.
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Simon Marginson is Professor of Higher Education at the University of Oxford, UK, Director of the ESRC/RE Centre for Global Higher Education and Joint Editor-in-Chief of Higher Education.
Xin Xu is a Research Fellow in the ESRC/RE Centre for Global Higher Education, Department of Education at the University of Oxford, UK.
List of Illustrations
List of Contributors
Series Editor's Foreword
Preface and Acknowledgements
1. The Ensemble of Diverse Music: Internationalisation Strategy and Endogenous Agendas, Simon Marginson (University of Oxford, UK) and Xin Xu (University of Oxford, UK)
Part I: Higher Education and the Global Common Good
2. Global Public Good in Korea as Jeong, Olga Mun (University of Oxford, UK) and Yunkyung Min (Seoul National University, South Korea)
3. Tianxia weigong as a Chinese Approach to Global Public Good, Lili Yang (University of Oxford, UK)
4. Global and World Citizenship in Chinese Education, Arzhia Habibi (University of Oxford, UK)
5. World-class Universities and Global Common Good, Lin Tian (Hunan University, China) and Nian Cai Liu (Shanghai Jiao Tong University, China)
Part II: Internationalisation and Endogenisation, Regionalisation and Globalisation
6. Regional Higher Education Cooperation in Japan, Christopher D. Hammond (Aoyama Gakuin University, Japan)
7. Internationalisation of Chinese Humanities and Social Sciences, Xin Xu (University of Oxford, UK)
8. Internationalisation of Higher Education in Taiwan, Julie Chia-Yi Lin (University of Oxford, UK)
9. Geopolitics and Internationalisation of Higher Education in Vietnam, Ly Thi Tran, Huong Le Thanh Phan, Huyen Bui (Deakin University, Australia)
Part III: International Mobility and Academic Migration
10. Agency of International Student-Migrants in Japan, Thomas Brotherhood (Rikkyo University, Japan)
11. Motivations and Work Roles of International Faculty in China, Futao Huang (Hiroshima University, Japan)
12. The Covid-19 Pandemic and International Higher Education in East Asia, Ka Ho Mok (Lingnan University, Hong Kong SAR)
The much-troubled China-US relations are hurting universities and students in both countries and beyond. This volume helps us during this difficult time to pursue engagement that is "mutually humanist, brilliantly positive and intellectually stimulating." * Rui Yang, Professor, Faculty of Education, The University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong * This book on East Asian higher education could not be more timely. The deep conviction that reciprocal learning between Sinic and Western scholarly traditions could produce "harmony without conformity" staves off emerging Cold War fears. The authors constitute a veritable galaxy of outstanding specialists and emerging potential stars. * Ruth Hayhoe, Professor, Department of Leadership, Higher and Adult Education, O.I.S.E., University of Toronto, Canada * Marginson and Xu have teamed up to assemble an important collection of scholarship that will serve as an influential guide to consider and rethink systems of higher education in East Asia. They inject new voices into the ongoing conversation about the rise of East Asia in both the political economy and higher education. Their contributors deliver by engaging not only the existing literature and relevant historical backdrops but also the global health crisis that threatens to roll back the development of an emerging global society. This book offers a significant contribution to the literature, improving understanding about the different challenges and shared interests across East Asian systems of higher education and clarifying how a set of complicated and evolving interplay of factors either reinforce or challenge Western dominance with implications for advancing a global common good. * Mitchell J. Chang, Professor, Higher Education and Organizational Change, University of California, Los Angeles and Editor-in-Chief, The Journal of Higher Education, USA *
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