When someone ripped Asian names from dorm doors, these students chose to speak out.
YI-LING LIU profiles the "Green Turtles," Chinese-born students who move overseas to study environmental sciences, and their dilemma of whether or not to return home.
The news app helps Chinese students get Tinder tips and Trump analysis.
In an era of effortless technological enhancement of one's own work, plagiarism and other wrongs are not limited to the Chinese whom we welcome to our shores. Perhaps the best means of addressing these issues, as is true of most issues, is through education.
While China's economy continues to become more capitalistic, the Chinese definitely do not think America and the West have it all figured out politically or economically, especially not after the 2008 financial crisis. The students The WorldPost spoke with were also sensitive to, and eager to defend their country against, what they perceived as negative American press and sentiment towards China.
The Western legacy of educational virtue has been called into question by the better PISA test score results coming out of other countries, especially China. Should we in the US be following Shanghai's lead and focusing on improving our students' test scores in this international exam?
Jiang Xueqin believes that the very best American institutions of learning have "a culture and tradition of openness, diversity, and risk-taking that China must emulate if China is to progress as a society and as a culture."
Under the banner of globalism or multiculturalism, American educational institutions are engaged in a tangled and controversial web of international arrangements.