Note: This is a student project from a course affiliated with the Ethnography of the University Initiative. EUI supports faculty development of courses in which students conduct original research on their university, and encourages students to think about colleges and universities in relation to their communities and within larger national and global contexts.

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Title:Education in America
Author(s):ANTH390 07-10
Korean education
Chogi Yuhak
ANTH390 F07
Abstract:This projected is based on interview of CY students who came to the United States alone for the better education. The author is mainly focusing different education system between Korea and United States. The main questions are: What is major difference between Korea and U.S. education system? why is English so important to learn? Why do you pick U.S. for your education place? What do you like about U.S. education system? How did studying in the U.S. have changed your life (education).
Issue Date:2008
Publication Status:unpublished
Date Available in IDEALS:2008-06-04

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

  • The University and the Community
    This collection of student research interrogates the relationships between the university and the local community.
  • Globalization and the University
    This collection examines the influence of globalization on the university and the university's place in a burgeoning world market for higher education.
  • Diversity on Campus/Equity and Access
    This collection examines ways in which the U.S. university and the American college experience are affected by diversity, and difference. In particular, these student projects examine experiences of diversity on campus, including important contemporary social, cultural, and political debates on equity and access to university resources.
  • Student Communities and Culture
    The university offers an extraordinary opportunity to study and document student communities, life, and culture. This collection includes research on the activities, clubs, and durable social networks that comprise sometimes the greater portion of the university experience for students.

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