000 03086nam a22004094a 4500
001 28033
003 BD-DhAAL
005 20140612122825.0
008 140612s2011 enk b 001 0 eng
010 _a 2010039414
020 _a9780415435017
020 _a0415435013
020 _a9780203828540 (ebook)
020 _a0203828542 (ebook)
035 _a(OCoLC)ocn664354652
040 _aDLC
_cDLC
_dYDX
_dYDXCP
_dBWX
_dIUL
_dDLC
_dBD-DhAAL
041 _aeng
042 _apcc
043 _aas-----
050 0 0 _aLB2329.8.S644
_bW45 2011
082 0 0 _a378.59
_222
100 1 _aWelch, Anthony R.
_95040
245 1 0 _aHigher education in Southeast Asia :
_bblurring borders, changing balance /
_cAnthony Welch.
260 _aLondon ;
_aNew York :
_bRoutledge,
_c2011.
300 _aix, 195 p. ;
_c24 cm.
490 1 _aRoutledge research on public and social policy in Asia ;
_v5
504 _aIncludes bibliographical references and index.
520 _a"This is the first book to systematically chart and comparatively assess the trend towards private higher education in Southeast Asia. It includes a substantial analysis of key policy issues, as well as detailed case studies of Indonesia, Malaysia, Thailand, Philippines, and Vietnam"--Provided by publisher.
520 _a"Throughout SouthEast Asia, the balance between public and private higher education is changing. Caught between conflicting imperatives, of spiralling demand, and limited resources, the balance between public and private higher education systems in South East, South, and East Asia has shifted markedly. Twenty years ago, no private universities existed in Malaysia, or Viet Nam - now private higher education is challenging for a major role. But this is not the whole story. The same cost pressures affect public HEIs. Governments press for more enrolments, but state support is slipping, at least in per-student terms. The effects push public HEIs to diversify income sources, by various means: offering high demand courses for high fees, or developing parallel courses, taught at nights or weekends, sometimes in shopping malls, for high fees. Is there a connection between the two trends? What is argued is that we are witnessing not merely a changing balance between public and private sectors, but a blurring of borders between them, with public HEIs now often behaving more like private, for-profit institutions. The book charts and illustrates these trends, posing questions about their meaning, including issues of transparency, equity, and what the reforms might mean for traditional conceptions of public good in higher education"--Provided by publisher.
650 0 _aPrivate universities and colleges
_zSoutheast Asia.
_95041
650 0 _aEducation, Higher
_zSoutheast Asia.
_95042
650 0 _aEducation and state
_zSoutheast Asia.
_95043
830 0 _aRoutledge research on public and social policy in Asia ;
_v5.
_95044
856 4 2 _3Contributor biographical information
_uhttp://www.loc.gov/catdir/enhancements/fy1113/2010039414-b.html
942 _2ddc
_cBK
999 _c14430
_d14430