New Regulations for International Students Finalized

February 12, 2014 - New rules that aim to strengthen Canada's status as a study destination of choice for prospective international students will take effect on June 1, 2014.

The new regulations will improve services to genuine students, while protecting Canada's international reputation for high-quality education and reducing the potential for fraud and misuse of the program.

Here is a summary of the changes:

Current regulations

Applicants must show that they intend to pursue studies in Canada when applying for a study permit.

Applicants may apply for a study permit to pursue studies at any educational institution in Canada.

Study permit holders pursuing studies at publicly-funded and certain privately-funded post-secondary institutions must apply for an Off-Campus Work Permit to be able to work up to 20 hours per week off-campus during the academic session and fulltime during scheduled breaks.

Any international student can apply for a Co-Op Work Permit if a co-op placement is an integral element of their course of study.

Visitors may not apply for a study permit from within Canada

International students who have completed their studies but hold valid study permits can remain legally in Canada until the expiration of their study permit.

There are no references in existing regulations that clearly state that Registered Indians who are also foreign nationals are exempt from the requirement to obtain a study permit.

Study permit holders are not authorized to work after the completion of their studies while awaiting approval of their Post-Graduation Work Permit

New regulations, as of June 1, 2014

Applicants must enroll in and continue to pursue studies in Canada. Failure to do so could lead to removal from Canada.

Study permits will only be issued to successful applicants who are pursuing studies at an educational institution that has been designated to receive international students.

Study permits will automatically authorize the holder to work off-campus for up to 20 hours per week during the academic session and full-time during scheduled breaks without the need to apply for a separate work permit. The study permit holder must be pursuing academic, vocational or professional training of six months or more that leads to a degree, diploma or certificate at a designated institution.

Only international students who are pursuing studies at a secondary school or at a designated institution may apply for a Co-Op Work Permit if a co-op placement is an integral part of their course of study.

Visitors may apply for a study permit from within Canada if they are at the pre-school,primary or secondary level, are on an academic exchange or a visiting student at a designated learning institution, or have completed a course or program of study that is a condition for acceptance at a designated learning institution.

A study permit becomes invalid 90 days following the completion of studies unless the foreign national also possesses a valid work permit or another authorization to remain in Canada.

Registered Indians who are also foreign nationals may study in Canada without a study permit as they have the right of entry into Canada.

Eligible international graduates will be authorized to work full-time after their studies are completed until a decision is made on their application for a Post-Graduation Work Permit.

Additional information:

  • Education is the responsibility of the provinces and territories. The educational institutions that will be designated will be determined by provincial and territorial governments in coming months.
  • International students enrolling in courses in Canada that will last six months or less do not need a study permit. This is not changing. Students from countries whose citizens require a visitor Study Permit will still need a valid visitor Study Permit.
  • Study permit holders who are studying at a non-designated institution when the new regulations come into effect will be permitted to complete their program of study, up to a maximum of three years after the regulations take effect.
  • International students who are studying at a non-designated institution and hold either an Off-Campus Work Permit or a Co-Op Work Permit will be permitted to continue to use, and renew if necessary, those work permits until they complete their program of study, up to a maximum of three years after the regulations take effect.


Canadian High Commission has introduced a major change under SPP

From now onwards Student has to compulsorily pay one year Tuition Fee not only a semester fee.

PREFERRED OPTION for proof of funds

Evidence of purchase of a special Guaranteed Investment Certificate (GIC) from a participating Canadian financial institution, in the amount of $10,000 CAD to cover living expenses for your first year in Canada and evidence of payment for your first year's tuition.

As an alternate option, you can fulfill the financial requirement by submitting a copy of the receipt for the first year's tuition fee AND a copy of an Educational Loan from an Indian Chartered Bank equivalent to $10 000 CAD.

How to obtain a Guaranteed Investment Certificate (GIC)

According to Citizenship and Immigration Canada guidelines, you will require approximately $10,000 CAD per year, not including tuition fees, to cover your living expenses. This requirement is fulfilled through the purchase of a participating GIC, and evidence that you have paid your tuition.

At present, Scotia bank is the only participating Canadian financial institution. For more information, contact Scotia bank or their affiliate, Kotak Mahindra Bank, at:

Scotia bank, Mumbai Branch
Ground Floor, Mittal Tower, 'B' Wing, Nariman Point,
Mumbai 400 021
Tel: 91-22-66364200

Kotak Mahindra Bank, Chandigarh Branch, Sector 9
S.C.O. 153-154-155, Sector 9 – C, Madhya Marg,
Chandigarh – 160 017
Tel: (0172) 5008600

Kotak Mahindra Bank, Chandigarh Branch, Sector 35
Ground Floor, Sco-335-336, Sector-35 B
Chandigarh 160 035
Tel: (0172) 4051300/19

Kotak Mahindra Bank, Prahlad Nagar
Bungalow 1, Paras-II, Nr. Auda Garden, Prahladnagar,
Ahmedabad, Gujarat 380 015
Tel : (079) 40056086

Kotak Mahindra Bank, Bangalore – Kormangala
The Pinnacle, Ground Floor, No. 8, 5th Block, Koramangala
Bengaluru, Karnataka – 560 095
Tel: (080) 66330200

Kotak Mahindra Bank, Rajouri Garden
J-13/65, Rajouri Garden,
New Delhi – 110 027
Tel : (011) 45656278

More Details please find the link below:

Student Partners Program

The Student Partners Program (SPP) is an administrative framework designed and implemented in partnership between the Canadian Study Permit offices in India and the Association of Canadian Community Colleges (ACCC)

The Student Partners Program is open to Indian nationals only. Students do not apply to the SPP; they apply to a participating college and may be considered under the program if they meet specific criteria. Application submission under the SPP is at the discretion of each participating college. Students interested in submitting applications under the program are encouraged to contact the participating college of their choice for information. The Student Partners Program involves close cooperative partnership and feedback from the participating colleges to ensure student compliance with the terms of their study permits. Essential to the program feedback mechanism is the student's consent for the institution to provide information on attendance. The student must sign the consent declaration on the SPP checklist in order to be processed under this program.

All Study Permit application checklists have been revised and improved as a result of the Student Partners Program framework to help students make simpler applications. All students are strongly encouraged to submit supporting documents as indicated in the checklists to facilitate the processing of their applications. Checklists are available online.

It is strongly recommended that you submit your application by 01 August for September entry and by 01 December for January entry. Applications for a Study Permit received after those dates will not normally be processed in time for the start of classes and will likely be refused.

Please note that there are many other ACCC colleges which also welcome students from India. Applications to these colleges will also receive prompt processing and a fair and individual decision based on the documentation provided

Harper Government Highlights Economic Impact of International Students in Canada

July 27, 2012 - The Honourable Ed Fast, Minister of International Trade and Minister for the Asia-Pacific Gateway, today released a report showing that international students contributed more than $8 billion to the Canadian economy in 2010, up from $6.5 billion in 2008.

"The Harper government is committed to continuing to attract the best and brightest students to Canada," said Minister Fast. "This study reaffirms our government's commitment to international education. That is one of the reasons we are committed to refreshing our government's Global Commerce Strategy and to developing a comprehensive plan to entrench educational links between Canada and international institutions for Canada's long- term prosperity."

The report found there were 218,000 full-time international students in Canada in 2010, up from 178,000 in 2008 and more than double the number of students in 1999. It estimated that international students supported 86,000 jobs and contributed $445 million in tax revenue.

"I am delighted that Canada is a destination that is growing in attraction for international students," said Minister Fast while visiting the University of British Columbia. "The presence of international students and researchers taking advantage of Canada's world-class facilities creates jobs and economic growth and contributes to our people-to-people ties with other countries and, in particular, emerging markets."

"Outstanding international students and researchers not only enrich our campuses but make Canada more competitive by sharing knowledge and expertise both during their time at university and afterwards," said Prof. Stephen Toope, President and Vice-Chancellor of the University of British Columbia.

A commitment to refresh Canada's Global Commerce Strategy was announced in Economic Action Plan 2012. A more powerful international education strategy will help strengthen Canada's engagement with emerging economies and ensure greater collaboration between Canada and institutions while boosting this country's economic prosperity.

Expert panel outlines vision for Canada to become 21st century leader in international education

August 14, 2012 - On August 14, 2012 the Honourable Ed Fast, Minister of International Trade and Minister for the Asia-Pacific Gateway, released the final report of the Advisory Panel on Canada's International Education Strategy, International Education: A Key Driver of Canada's Future Prosperity. The report outlines a vision for Canada to become a 21st century leader in international education, and successfully attract top talent from around the world to study, conduct research, and potentially immigrate, thereby contributing substantially to Canada's future prosperity.

List of Recommendations

  • Double the number of international students choosing Canada by 2022
  • Introduce an International Mobility Program for Canadian Students to serve 50,000 students per year by 2022
  • Make internationalizing education in Canada a strategic component of Government of Canada official policies and plans
  • Create a Council on International Education and Research (CIER) to provide policy advice to the ministers of International Trade, Finance, Citizenship and Immigration, and Industry
  • Maintain and enhance the quality of the education systems and ensure their sustainability
  • Focus Canada's promotional efforts on a limited number of priority markets for targeted resource allocation
  • Increase marketing of Canada's brand
  • Develop a sophisticated and comprehensive e-communication system that will serve as a national portal for international students interested in education in Canada
  • Brand Canada through scholarships for international undergraduate students
  • Regroup grants and scholarships available to international graduate students and post-doctoral fellows under one label/brand, with a focus on priority areas aligned with Canada's innovation and prosperity agenda
  • Develop comprehensive and multifaceted bilateral agreements with priority countries that focus on all aspects of graduate education and research, supported by appropriate levels of funding
  • Improve education Study Permit processing to provide consistent and timely processing of high-quality candidates
  • Expand and facilitate comprehensive training for embassy staff on Canada's diverse education offerings and study pathways. Training opportunities should also be available for stakeholders to gain a deeper understanding of both the programs and cultural support required by international students
  • Support the expansion and promotion of the existing Canadian Experience Class program to contribute to Canada's skilled immigrant and labour market needs

International education contributes $8 billion to Canada's economy

July 27, 2012 - The Honourable Ed Fast, Minister of International Trade and Minister for the Asia-Pacific Gateway, announced the release of a study on the economic impact of international education in Canada. The report estimates that international student expenditure contributed $8 billion to Canada's economy in 2010, as well as supporting 86,000 jobs and contributing $455 million in government tax revenue.

The 10 most educated countries in the world

February 1, 2012 - According to a recent OECD report, Canada ranks as the most highly- educated country in the world, with 50% of the adult population having completed tertiary education (easily the highest rate in the OECD), and nearly 25% of those students have an immigrant background.

In the past 50 years, college graduation rates in developed countries have increased nearly 200%, according to Education at a Glance 2011, a recently published report by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD).

The report shows that while education has improved across the board, it has not improved evenly, with some countries enjoying much greater rates of educational attainment than others.

The countries with the most highly educated citizens are also some of the wealthiest in the world. The United States, Japan and Canada are on our list and also have among the largest GDPs. Norway and Australia, also featured, have the second and sixth-highest GDPs per capita, respectively. All these countries aggressively invest in education.

The countries that invest the most in education have the most-educated people. All of the best-educated countries, except for the UK, fall within the top 15 OECD countries for greatest spending on tertiary — that is, college or college-equivalent — spending as a percentage of GDP. The U.S. spends the second most and Canada spends the fourth most.

Interestingly, public expenditure on educational institutions relative to private spending by these countries is small compared with other countries in the OECD. While the majority of education is still funded with public money, eight of the countries on our list rely the least on public funding as a percentage of total education spending

The countries included here have had educated populations for a long time. While they have steadily increased the percentages of their populations with postsecondary educations, the increases are modest compared to developing countries. The U.S., Canada and Japan have had tertiary educational attainment above 30% since at least 1997. Poland, a recently developed country that is not on our list, had a tertiary educational rate of 10% in 1997. As of 2009, that rate had grown to 21%.

These are the 10 most educated countries in the world.

10. Finland

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 37%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): 1.8% (3rd lowest)
  • GDP per capita: $36,585 (14th highest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 3.15% (10th lowest)

Finland is a small country relative to the other OECD members. The share of its adult population with some sort of postsecondary education, however, is rather large. This select group is reaching the end of its expansion. From 1999 to 2009, the number of college- educated adults increased only 1.8% annually — the third-smallest amount among all OECD countries. Finland is also one of only two countries, the other being Korea, in which the fields of social sciences, business and law are not the most popular among students. In Finland, new entrants are most likely to study engineering, manufacturing and construction.

9. Australia

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 37%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): 3.3% (11th lowest)
  • GDP per capita: $40,719 (6th highest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 14.63% (3rd highest)

Australia's population grew 14.63% between 2000 and 2009. This is the third-largest increase among OECD countries. Its tertiary-educated adult population is increasing at the much less impressive annual rate of 3.3%. Australia also spends the sixth-least amount in public funds on education as a percentage of all expenditures. The country also draws large numbers of international students.

8. United Kingdom

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 37%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): 4.0% (9th highest))
  • GDP per capita: $35,504 (16th highest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 3.47% (13th lowest)

Unlike most of the countries with the highest percentage of educated adults, the UK's educated group increased measurably — more than 4% between 1999 and 2009. Its entire population only grew 3.5% between 2000 and 2009. One aspect that the UK does share with a number of other countries on this list is relatively low public expenditure on education institutions as a percentage of all educational spending. As of 2008, 69.5% of spending came from public sources — the fourth-smallest amount among OECD countries.

7. Norway

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 37%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): N/A
  • GDP per capita: $56,617 (2nd highest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 7.52% (14th highest)

Norway has the third-greatest expenditure on educational institutions as a percentage of GDP, at 7.3%. Roughly 23% of that is spent on tertiary education. In Norway, more than 60% of all tertiary graduates were in a bachelor's program, well more than the U.S., which is close to the OECD average of 45%. The country is one of the wealthiest in the world. GDP per capita is $56,617, second only to Luxembourg in the OECD.

6. South Korea

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 39%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): 5.3% (5th highest)
  • GDP per capita: $29,101 (13th lowest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 3.70% (14th lowest)

Korea is another standout country for its recent increase in the percentage of its population that has a tertiary education. Graduates increased 5.3% between 1999 and 2009, the fifth- highest among OECD countries. Like the UK, this rate is greater than the country's recent population growth. Korea is also one of only two countries — the other being Finland — in which the most popular fields of study are not social sciences, business and law. In Korea, new students choose to study education, humanities and arts at the greatest rates. Only 59.6% of expenditures on educational institutions come from public funds — the second-lowest rate.

5. New Zealand

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 40%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): 3.5% (14th lowest)
  • GDP per capita: $29,871 (14th lowest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 11.88% (8th largest)

New Zealand is not a particularly wealthy country. GDP per capita is less than $30,000, and is the 14th lowest in the OECD. However, 40% of the population engages in tertiary education, the fifth-highest rate in the world. The country actually has a rapidly growing population, increasing 11.88% between 2000 and 2009. This was the eighth-largest increase in the OECD. Part of the reason for the high rate of tertiary graduates is the high output from secondary schools. More than 90% of residents graduate from secondary school.

4. United States

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 41%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): 1.4% (the lowest)
  • GDP per capita: $46,588 (4th highest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 8.68% (12th highest)

The U.S. experienced a fairly large growth in population from 2000 to 2009. During the period, the population increased 8.68% — the 12th highest among OECD countries. Meanwhile, the rate at which the share of the population with a tertiary education is growing has slowed to an annual rate of 1.4% — the lowest among the 34 OECD countries. Just 71% of funding for educational institutions in the country comes from public funds, placing the U.S. sixth-lowest in this measure. Among OECD countries, the largest share of adults with a tertiary education live in the United States — 25.8%.

3. Japan

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 44%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): 3.2% (10th lowest)
  • GDP per capita: $33,751 (17th lowest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 0.46% (6th lowest)

In Japan, 44% of the adult population has some form of tertiary education. The U.S. by comparison has a rate of 41%. Japan's population increased just 0.46% between 2000 and 2009, the sixth-slowest growth rate in the OECD, and the slowest among our list of 10. Japan is tied with Finland for the third-highest upper-secondary graduation rate in the world, at 95%. It has the third-highest tertiary graduation rate in the world, but only spends the equivalent of 1.5% of GDP on tertiary education — the 17th lowest rate in the OECD.

2. Israel

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 45%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): N/A
  • GDP per capita: $28,596 (12th lowest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 19.02% (the highest)

Although there is no data on the percentage of Israeli citizens with postsecondary education dating back to 1999, the numbers going back to 2002 show that growth is slowing dramatically compared to other countries. In fact, in 2006, 46% of adults ages 25 to 64 had a tertiary education. In 2007 this number fell to 44%. Only 78% of funds spent on educational institutions in Israel are public funds. The country is also only one of three — the other two being Ireland and Sweden — where expenditure on educational institutions as a proportion of GDP decreased from 2000 to 2008. Israel also had the largest increase in overall population, approximately 19% from 2000 to 2009.

1. Canada

  • Pct. population with postsecondary education: 50%
  • Avg. annual growth rate (1999 – 2009): 2.3% (5th lowest)
  • GDP per capita: $39,070 (10th highest)
  • Pop. change (2000 – 2009): 9.89% (10th highest)

In Canada, 50% of the adult population has completed tertiary education, easily the highest rate in the OECD. Each year, public and private expenditure on education amount to 2.5% of GDP, the fourth-highest rate in the world. Tertiary education spending accounts for 41% of total education spending in the country. In the U.S., the proportion is closer to 37%. In Israel, the rate is 22%. In Canada, nearly 25% of students have an immigrant background.

Indian students eye canada

Canadian university presidents announce over $4 million investment in India-specific initiatives

January 4, 2012 - Canada has positioned itself as a popular choice for Indian students, ahead of traditional partners like the US and Australia. Canadian institutions are looking to build stronger partnerships with Indian institutions to facilitate greater numbers of Indian students coming to Canada, and examine the possibility of opening Canadian campuses in India.

Canada's brand of educational excellence is beginning to make inroads into India, even as Canadian educational institutions are mulling joint venture opportunities in India and elsewhere with Indian partners, participants at Synergy 2011, the Canada India Educational Council's annual conference, heard recently.

But there were simultaneously several issues that needed to be worked through, speakers at the conference said. The event, held in Mississauga last fall, drew a high-quality list of participants from throughout Canada. Preeti Saran, Indian consul-general, emphasized that as the centre of global population and economic growth shifts to the East, more and more Indian students will want to pursue post-secondary education in their own country, so that they can do work terms elsewhere and ultimately find employment in India "There is currently a law pending in Indian Parliament that will allow the direct participation of international universities in India" she noted.Saran added some universities – the Schulich School of Business, for one – has already linked up with Indian partners to start operations in India.

She encouraged more Canadian institutions to partner with Indian institutions to offer more educational opportunities there.Keynote speaker Prof Balbir Sahni said that, hearteningly, there has been a "quantum jump' in the number of collaborative initiatives and MoUs between Canadian and Indian institutions, and that more Indian students are now seeking out Canadian universities. Prof Sahni said that globally, there are about 3 million international students, 62 per cent enrolled at institutions in North America and Western Europe. Almost a third of them came from East Asia and the Pacific Basin. Here in Canada, 26 per cent of international students come from China, 11 per cent from South Korea, and 8 per cent from India (as of 2010 StatsCan estimates).In terms of flow, though, for the first time India has become the second-greatest source of international students in Canada.

Since 2008, international students from India have increased from 3,501 to 12,188 – a four-fold increase in just two years. Sahni also noted 54 per cent of international students in Canada come to enroll in university, 27 per cent in trades or allied lines, and 15 per cent in primary or secondary school. Earlier in her opening remarks Dr Sheila Embleton, president, CIEC, expressed enthusiasm for the burgeoning Canada-India corridor. Embleton noted Australia and the US have experienced setbacks in recent years and this presents an opportunity for Canada to position itself as a destination of choice for Indian students. Observing UK institutions are establishing international branch campuses despite their fiscal challenges at home, Embleton suggested Canadian institutions also need to approach the immense Indian market with a spirit of "cooperation" because ";there is room for all".

Ontario push Husain F. Neemuchwala, co-founder and COO of the council, noted Ontario is pushing for significant growth in international enrolment, and is making it easier for international students to find work in Ontario.CIEC itself has big plans for 2012, including the opening of representative offices all over India, to serve its member institutions in Canada, Neemuchwala added.

Towards this end, CIEC aims to recruit members in India soon, added Kam Rathee, vice-chair and co-founder, CIEC. Speaking about the general challenges the world's major economies are facing Pierre Pettigrew, chair of CIEC, added "Thank God we have India!"

While noting international students contribute $6.5 billion annually to the Canadian economy, Lee-Anne Hermann said China, India and Brazil are national priorities for student recruitment. Speaking from Canada's Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade's perspective, Hermann added student visas quadrupled between 2008 and 2010, from 3,194 to 12,252, thanks to the Student Partners Program "Study Permit application processes have been accelerated to an average of 28 days for Indian students, and the approval rate is getting better" she said. Hermann however agreed Canada's marketing budget to spread our brand internationally is still far less than competing nations (this June the government allocated $10 million for the education strategy).She noted DFAIT is engaged in events, summits, social media and information seminars, and is developing an alumni database as ways of spreading the word. Dr Deep Saini, who heads University of Toronto's Mississauga campus, was enthusiastic about the prospects of penetrating the Indian market, but added it is a two-way street for India and Canada.

Canadian 2-year colleges show path to jobs

January 29, 2012 - Canadian colleges offer short, practical education programs that provide an attractive option to typical four-year university undergraduate degrees. Colleges offer programs for in-demand and growing sectors, making graduates highly employable in their field of study.

Toronto — At the University of Manitoba, Angela Conrad felt it was taking forever to satisfy degree requirements with courses in women's studies, Greek mythology and other subjects she considered impractical.

All she really wanted was a job in marketing.

"It takes people two years, sometimes three years, to finish" Manitoba's mandatory general- studies track, Conrad said. "It made me think there had to be a learning style that was faster and more practical than that."

Conrad, 23, found one at Toronto's College, the Canadian equivalent of an American community college, where she transferred after giving up on a four-year university degree in favor of a two-year diploma.

"This is better," Conrad recounted in the student lounge of the bustling downtown campus one recent day. "The teachers really do hands-on kinds of things." Conrad also has a job while she studies, organizing events for the Hudson's Bay Co. department-store chain.

Hugely popular for emphasizing practical skills that lead directly to careers, community colleges — most of which simply call themselves colleges, as opposed to universities — get much of the credit for making Canada second in the world in the percentage of young people ages 25 to 34 who hold some sort of postsecondary degree, according to a 2011 report from the Organization of Economic Cooperation and Development. More than half of all Canadians have such degrees, and half of those went to community college.

That's an upside-down version of the American system, in which community colleges — while enrolling nearly half of all undergraduates — are a drag on the nation's higher- education standing. The OECD puts the United States at 16th in the world in the percentage of young people with a postsecondary qualification. South Korea ranks first.

Only one in 10 Americans has finished a community college, compared with more than one in four Canadians. One reason is that students enter U.S. community colleges considerably less prepared. Forty-two percent arrive needing at least one remedial course in math or English, according to the U.S. Department of Education. Most attend part time, and barely 20 percent finish two-year degrees within three years.

By contrast, Canadian community colleges increasingly attract students who, like Conrad, have given up on universities and transferred, or who already have university degrees. So prevalent has this become that one community college in northwest Toronto, Humber College, now has more graduate business students than any Canadian university. And two- year colleges have become far more nimble than universities, starting new programs in quick reaction to employer demand.

Scott McAlpine, president of Douglas College in suburban Vancouver, said: "Colleges in Canada are not an inferior good."

As another College student Randy Orenstein put it: While universities teach you how to think, "colleges teach you how to do. There is less philosophical navel-gazing. It does seem to be very much that universities are about the abstract and colleges about practical skills."

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