European Network on International Student Mobility: Connecting Research and Practice

Newsletter 2022 Issue 2 (October)

ENIS Chairs' Message

Dear colleagues,

One year ago, the ENIS network was launched. We have been growing rapidly, up to 253 members, from 52 countries. Over the past year, there have been many opportunities to exchange and develop ideas (20 meetings in total!), both in scientific and practical terms, on how to develop the field of international student mobility (ISM) further, and how to improve the connections between research and practice in this field. The enthusiasm and motivation we felt from all participants during the online and hybrid meetings have been heart-warming and provide a solid basis for exploring and developing innovative ideas and initiatives. The hybrid meetings in Lisbon and Tartu were constitutive for further consolidating the ENIS group solidarity. Furthermore, the Action also made significant progress in working on the key deliverables, particularly the thematic reviews and the list of datasets. The number of people eager to participate in the development of these deliverables already indicates how much enthusiasm and motivation there is among our Action members!

Today, we launch the second newsletter of the Action, informing you about the progress we made in the different working groups over the past year and indicating key initiatives and meetings that will take place in the second year of the Action.
  • Each working group will organise a hybrid meeting to integrate the groups over the next year. You can find the dates of these meetings in this newsletter.
  • We would also like to draw your attention to a new Young Innovator’s training school trajectory on drafting ISM research proposals, which will kick off in December 2022. This training school aims to support Young Innovators in our Action in writing funding proposals and establishing connections with other Action members. The training school involves two online sessions and one hybrid session in Zagreb in February 2023.
  • To support the development of scientist-practitioner collaborations, we provide funding for five Short Term Scientific Missions in the second Action year. These bring scientists and practitioners together to work on a joint project or publication.
  • We also aim to further support Young Innovators from Inclusiveness Target Countries (ITC) in the second Action year. This year, we have four ITC conference grants available, which allow Young Innovators from ITCs to present their work on international student mobility at an international conference between November 2022 and October 2023.
  • And naturally, we also support collaborations that emerge within the Action: four dissemination grants will be available for individuals who started new ISM-related collaborations within the context of our Action. We encourage you to apply for these grants; they can be a significant opportunity to disseminate your work internationally and further develop your professional networks.
We look forward to collaborating with you in the next Action year to advance the scientific state-of-the-art of ISM research and build new bridges between research and practice.

Enjoy reading the second newsletter!

With best regards,
Christof Van Mol and Nicolai Netz

ENIS 1st Working Group Meeting

On the 16th and 17th of May 2022, the first ENIS working group meeting took place in Lisbon.

ENIS Conference

ENIS members from all over Europe met last week in Tartu, Estonia, for the very first conference of the ENIS network, supported by The Education and Youth Board of Estonia and Tartu 2024. Aiming at being inclusive and environmentally sustainable, the conference was hybrid, allowing participants to join remotely. Researchers, practitioners and young innovators interacted in person and virtually in the modern and beautiful building of the Estonian National Museum.

In the working groups, we discussed the general thematic reviews, the COVID-19 reviews and policy briefs on International Student Mobility (ISM) that are currently being created in the Action. The exchange of ideas and calls for action flourished in a nice atmosphere, where research and practice were connected. During the parallel sessions, participants also had the opportunity to share their own research projects and ISM initiatives.

If you would like to know more about the ENIS COST Action and join us, please follow the instructions here: 
Opening day at the first ENIS Network Conference in Tartu (Oct 6 & 7, 2022)

Working Group Updates

WG1: Global ISM Flows & Trends at the Macro Level

On March 30, 2022, WG1 met for the webinar "Mobility Data Collection & Forced Migration Mapping", delivered by Yasar Kondakci and Queenie K.H. Lam. The webinar addressed a timely topic on forcibly displaced students and the challenges in mapping student mobility of various types on a global level. Participants engaged in an interactive discussion on the topics after the presentations, bringing into the webinar their own experiences and challenges faced in practice and in research.
The sub-group working on the COVID thematic review made substantial progress under the leadership of Sevgi Kaya (Middle East Technical University) and Merve Zayim Kurtay (Middle East Technical University). Representing the review group, the two made an impressive presentation on their research output in the ENIS Conference in Tartu on October 6, 2022.

Umar Bin Qushem completed a STSM visit to Yasar Kondakci, which took place from September 11 to September 16, 2022. During the visit, they discussed the preliminary strategy and the contents of the Policy Brief, which will be finalised in the hybrid meeting in Lisbon on December 9th, 2022. Umar also contributed to the development of the guidelines for the policy briefs in WG5.

Queenie K.H. Lam led the task of building up the database of mobility data sources in WG1. Members of WG1 made a collective contribution to this joint-WG initiative with many entries of both international and national data sources. The database is a continuous crowd-sourcing activity that is still open to the contribution of members over the course of the entire project period. Members are encouraged to add mobility data sources deemed useful for tracking national or international mobility trends.

Queenie K.H. Lam and Giorgio Marinoni recorded a podcast on October 13, 2022 to discuss the availability, comparability, accessibility, and quality of student mobility data. The two discussed the challenges of tracking and mapping international student mobility flows with a mix of a practitioner’s and researcher’s lens. The podcast calls for collaborative efforts on a global scale to make mobility data comparable and accessible for mobility researchers. The database work package of ENIS is a step towards that end. Anita Kéri is now working on making the podcast ready for dissemination.

A virtual mobility grant was awarded to Queenie K.H. Lam for collaborating with Yasar Kondakci, Umar Bin Qushem and the Communication Team to develop a virtual meeting protocol to encourage WG1 participants to take part in hybrid meetings. The set of procedures was tested in the working group meetings in Tartu and will be improved for implementation in the Lisbon meeting on December 9, 2022. Members who encountered foreseeable or unforeseeable obstacles in joining in-person meetings are encouraged to take advantage of the virtual mobility possibilities and suggest improvements to make the WG activities more accessible to all members through synchronous and asynchronous communication channels.  

Upcoming activities


The first hybrid meeting of WG1 will take place on December 9, 2022 in Lisbon. The Leader of the general systematic review Cristina Sin will host the meeting at Lusafono University's Lisbon Campus. The meeting is going to be a one-day event. The purpose of this meeting is to finalise the COVID review report, set the stage for the general systematic review, finalise the policy brief, and discuss further research collaboration in the workgroup. 

WG2: Social Inequalities In Access to & During ISM

WG2 focuses on social inequalities in the context of ISM, on the one hand considering the student’s characteristics as impacting the access, experiences and outcomes such gender, age, socio-economic status, and ethnicity; and on the other hand, considering the global and regional inequalities that condition the international student movement.

In 2021-2022, led by Dr Sanam Roohi and Dr Ewa Krzaklewska, WG2 members worked on a few deliverables around this theme. During the second half of the year (March-October 2022) the team completed the following work:


Designed the systematic review on the theme of inequality in and during ISM and several members conducted literature search in multiple languages based on exclusion and inclusion criteria decided by the core members working on it. The work was led by Sylvie Lomer. 

Finalised the scoping review on COVID-19. The aim of the review is to determine the scope of studies to understand the impact that COVID-19 had on international students and their mobility at different phases of their study abroad. The review is led by Joana Almeida, Ewa Krzaklewska and Nico Netz. The results will be presented at the 2022 SRHE Conference as part of the ENIS Symposium. Ewa Krzaklewska and Suvi Jokila presented the results at the Tartu conference. 

Organised a webinar on Tuesday, May 24 2022 between 13:30–15.30 CEST. It had two interlinked components – the first part was a keynote address by Prof. Thomas Faist, professor of Sociology at Bielefeld University in Germany and the director of the Center on Migration. It was moderated by Sanam. The keynote was followed by a 30-minute discussion (open only to ENIS members) that was moderated by Suvi Jokila. 
Recorded a podcast on 27 September 2022 where Sanam Roohi was in conversation with Elisa Palma Alves discussing the latter’s recently concluded PhD. Elisa answered questions about her work on Angolan and Cape Verdian students in Portugal and discussed about the complexities surrounding such mobility and its relationship to inequalities. Anita Kéri is now working on making the podcast ready for dissemination.

Organised and took part in the Tartu Conference. It was an occasion for WG2 members to reconnect with each other as well as with members of other working groups. WG2 achieved the following during the conference:

  • Day 1: Discussed progress on the different deliverables were discussed and chartered the plan for the next year was charted. WG2 members Ewa Krzaklewska and Suvi Jokila presented the status report on the COVID-19 review. 
  • Day 2: Researchers presented their work in two panels. In the policy brief discussion, WG2 members decided to explore ways to focus on topics of interest to DG EAC in the context of Erasmus+. The brief is due in December 2022.

Change of leadership

For the year 2022-2023, fresh elections were held in Tartu and a new leadership was given the charge of the WG. It includes Sanam Roohi as the leader, Irma Budginaitė-Mačkinė as the co-leader and Rúna Vigdís Guðmarsdóttir as the stakeholder advisor.

Dates for next year's events

1st Meeting - Online, 12 January 2023

2nd Meeting - Hybrid in Vilnius University, Lithuania, 15 June 2023, hosted by Irma Budginaitė-Mačkinė

3rd Meeting - Online, 21 September 2023

Podcast - March 2023

Webinar - 22 June 2023

WG3: The Social & Cultural Integration of International Students in Their Host Countries

WG3 had its first webinar on July 26, 2022. Judith Borrás and Zeynep Köylü gave a keynote titled Overcoming Linguistic, Social, and Cultural Barriers Abroad: The Case of ELFSA. We had a nice discussion around our theme, social and cultural integration of students in ISM. 

Judith Borrás and Zeynep Köylü also contributed to our second podcast with a talk on the same theme. Listen to it here.


The Covid-Themed Review Group, led by Cristina Sin and Orlanda Tavares, finalised their work and now working on the first draft. The results were presented in Tartu by Judith Borrás and Suvi Jokila. The results will also be presented at the 2022 SRHE Conference as part of the ENIS Symposium by Cristina and Orlanda.

The General Thematic Review Group, led by Emre Güvendir, are working on determining their search terms to compile the studies in their corpus. They will meet to decide the inclusion and exclusion criteria and distribution of tasks in late October. 

The Policy Brief task is led by our stakeholder advisor Betül Bulut Şahin Currently, a few more members participated in the task group. They will have a meeting in late October.

Annette Kratz leads the database task. She updated our members with the current developments about this deliverable on the action level. Our members continue adding their entries to the master database. 

Tartu Conference

ENIS Tartu Conference was a huge success! We got the chance to interact with the members of other WGs, as well as the non-member presenters. We welcomed new members, shared our common empirical interests around the theme of our WG, strengthened our network, and initiated collaboration for further research. The parallel sessions by Cosmin Nada, Dangeni, Kris Acheson-Clair, Sybille Heinzmann, Robert Hilbe, Lukas Bleichenbacher, and Kristina Ehrlsam, Martin Howard, and finally Ufuk Keleş, Zeynep Köylü, and Emre Güvendir were insightful and raised nice discussions around our theme. 

Change of leadership

As our leader Alexander Seal had to step down back in July, Zeynep Köylü served as the interim leader until the Tartu Conference, where she was elected as the new leader. Two candidates ran for the co-leadership position (Gregor Schäfer and Ufuk Keleş). Ufuk Keleş won the elections. 

Dates for next year's events

1st Meeting - Online, 2 December 2022 09:30-11:00 CET

Webinar - 18 April 2023 10:30-12:00 CET

Hybrid Meeting - Institute of Applied Linguistics, University of Warsaw, Poland, 15 June 2023, hosted by Elżbieta Gajek

2nd Meeting - Online, 4 September 2023 10:30-12:00

WG4: The Impact of ISM on Graduates' Careers

Past activities

On 27th April, WG4 met to learn with Nicolai Netz, Aleksandar Karadimche, and Jannecke Wiers-Jenssen about "Does studying abroad pay off in the labour market? Evidence from recent research".

View the recording here:

Tartu conference

During the conference, six papers addressing the relationship between ISM and the labour market were presented by participants from Hungary, Poland, The Netherlands, Slovakia, Australia and Norway 

A draft literature review on the effects of COVID on careers was presented by John Cullinan. This is a joint work of many of the WG4 members, that is led by Georgiana Mihut. 

Dates for next year's events

1st Meeting - Online, 17 February 2023 14:00-16:00 CET

Hybrid Meeting - Budapest, 15 May 2023 09:00-17:00 CET

2nd Meeting - Online, 3 October 2023 14.00-16:00 CET

WG4 meeting 

WG4 had a well-attended meeting in Tartu, where ongoing activities and plans for next year were discussed.  Ideas for webinars, podcasts, general thematic review and other activities for 2023 were debated. More ideas are welcome, and members are encouraged share their ideas by contacting the leaders of WG4, and by participating in the scheduled meetings for 2023. 

WG5: Connecting Research & Practice

On April 28, WG5 organised a webinar about how to better connect research and practice. If you are interested in this topic and want to get inspired by other fellow researchers and practitioners who have successfully linked research and practice, you can check out the presentations here! 

Current & upcoming activities

WG5 is currently working on a set of three deliverables that will be structural to the work of our ENIS Action in the upcoming years. 

  • Deliverable 1, Stakeholder Mapping, emerges from the need to comprehensively map different types of ISM stakeholders to put forward targeted and actionable recommendations. 

  • Deliverable 2, Needs Analysis, starts from the relevance of having a clear mapping of the diverse needs of different types of stakeholders regarding ISM research and practice, hence guaranteeing that any emerging publications are intentionally and clearly anchored in these specific needs. 

  • Finally, Deliverable 3, Policy Brief Guidelines, will be key in ensuring that the policy briefs produced by the ENIS Action are clear and useful to the ISM stakeholders they are intended for. 


To feed into the development of these three deliverables, a survey was launched within the ENIS Action to collect data on key stakeholders and their knowledge needs. The results of this survey will be presented at the 2022 Conference of ENIS in Tartu, Estonia, along with five other presentations in the thematic area of WG5. 

To keep up with the development of these deliverables and the work of WG5, make sure to visit the ENIS website regularly!

Dates for next year's events

1st Meeting - Online, 19 January 2023

Hybrid Meeting - Proto, 28 April 2023

Webinar - 7 September 2023

3rd Meeting - Online, 28 September 2023

Announcements / Upcoming Events

ENIS 1st training school for young innovators

The training school aims at preparing young innovators (PhD students in their second year or later and researchers and practitioners under 40 years old or with a maximum of three years after completion of their PhD) to write successful funding applications on international student mobility.

The training will focus on proposals that strongly link research and practice knowledge in their main objectives.

The training school comprises three sessions (two online and one hybrid) and envisages young innovators to be work asynchronously on a project proposal throughout its duration. The sessions take place on

  • Monday 12 December 2022 (online, 11h-12h30 CET),
  • Wednesday 25 January 2023 (online, 9h-10h30 CET) and
  • Thursday 9 February 2023 (in person in Zagreb, Croatia).

25 grants will be available to support the travel expenses (transport and accommodation) of the mobility to Zagreb. Self-funded participants are welcome! In-person attendance at the Zagreb meeting is not required, participants can join the session online as well.

You can apply here.

Stay tuned for more information!

Upcoming conferences

Check out more events on the ENIS website

Featured Members

Dr. Miguel Antonio Lim (WG4 & WG5)

University of Manchester, UK

In 2 sentences, tell us what your research/work is about.
My work is largely in higher education policy - including, of course, policies that affect international student mobility. I am interested in ISM in Southeast Asia (my home region) and China. In other work, I have developed critical perspectives on rankings and performance management instruments.

Why did you join the ENIS network?
I was graciously invited by the PI, C. Van Mol, to join the initial bid proposal.

What is your advice for ENIS members, on any aspect of research, career, or life in general?
To have a healthy attitude towards work (which can be very interesting sometimes) - and to remember that work won't love them back.
How does this image represent your research/work?
This is a map I have in my office - and what is less usual about it is that it is 'Asia centered'. It still shows the world (and helps me imagine global HE issues) but from a different perspective.

What are you currently working on, and why/how does this project excite you?
I have an EU supported project on ISM in ASEAN, which I am excited about because it keeps me connected to a really interesting (to me at least) part of the world .

Share a significant personal/team achievement over the past 2 years.
This is probably a house move and renovation during the UK COVID lockdowns - certainly a team achievement!

Dr. Eleni Meletiadou (WG2 & WG3)

London Metropolitan University

In 2 sentences, tell us what your research/work is about.
I explore educational and social inequalities that international students face when they come to study in the UK. I also explore how various strategies, i.e., peer learning/mentoring can help them overcome their barriers and facilitate international student mobility. I also look at the intersection of gender and age.

Why did you join the ENIS network?
Because I want to connect with a group of researchers who are interested in interdisciplinary research which will support international student transition in their host country and overall mobility.

What is your advice for ENIS members, on any aspect of research, career, or life in general?
Let us empower lifelong learning, optimize student journey by implementing appropriate intervention strategies and research-informed teaching to facilitate international student mobility.
How does this image represent your research/work?
This image clearly shows the challenges international students face as they try to adapt to UK Higher Education Institutions.

What are you currently working on, and why/how does this project excite you?
I am currently working on a funded Dynamic and Inclusive Multilingual Assessment for Sustainable Development in Higher Education (DIMA for HESD) project. This project excites me as it wishes to engage international students as partners in assessment, facilitate their transition to the UK and improve their overall learning experience.

Share a significant personal/team achievement over the past two years.
I just received the British Academy of Management Education Practice Award for my project on Digital Storytelling, Translanguaging and Inclusive Collaborative Group Assessment.

Dr Megi Marku (WG1)

University of Elbasan, Albania

In 2 sentences, tell us what your research/work is about.
My general area of study is primarily concerned with the long-term economic development of emerging economies. Specific topics covered in my research include economic and social equality, national wealth and intangible capitals such as human, institutional and social capital.

Why did you join the ENIS network?
I joined ENIS because I would like to gather data about student mobility, share knowledge with other researchers, and widen my network.

What is your advice for ENIS members, on any aspect of research, career, or life in general?
Be always curious and never quit learning and researching.
How does this image represent your research/work?
The chosen image is very important to me now in my life because it is related to one of my most significant works. It represents HEI4FUTURE, a project I am coordinating on behalf of the University of Elbasan. HEI4FUTURE focuses on HEI's entrepreneurial and innovation capabilities through co-designed processes, open innovation and soft skills. The three colours (orange, aquamarine and white) represent urban mobility, health and manufacturing, the areas in which the project will contribute by developing entrepreneurial and innovation skills.

What are you currently working on, and why/how does this project excite you?
Currently, I am researching the intangible wealth of a nation, with a particular focus on the Balkan Region. Simultaneously I’m doing some research about the international mobility of Albanian students. I’m excited about my current research, especially the first one, because it’s a novelty for my country.

Share a significant personal/team achievement over the past two years.
The most outstanding achievement for my team and me was that our project was selected to be funded by EIT HEI Initiative.

Want to see your profile being featured in the next newsletter?

Share your profile and thoughts to the network. You never know who else might share similar research interests. Collaborations arise from serendipitous connections!

Contribute here

Members' Recent Publications on ISM


Borràs, J., & Llanes, À. (2022). Traditional study abroad vs. ELFSA: Differences and similarities in L2 reading, vocabulary, and use. Journal of Language, Identity & Education

Brooks, R., & Waters, J. (2022). Partial, hierarchical and stratified space? Understanding 'the international' in studies of international student mobility. Oxford Review of Education

Bulut-Sahin, B., & Kondakci, Y. (2022). Conflicting perspectives on the internationalization of higher education: Evidence from the Turkish case. Journal of Studies in International Education

Courtois, A., & Sautier, M. (2022). Academic Brexodus? Brexit and the dynamics of mobility and immobility among the precarious research workforce. British Journal of Sociology of Education43(4),639-657.

Cuzzocrea, V., & Krzaklewska, E. (2022). Erasmus students’ motivations in motion: Understanding super-mobility in higher education. Higher Education.

Elken, M., Hovdhaugen, E., & Wiers-Jenssen, J. (2022). Policy framing of international student mobility in the Nordic countries. Policy Reviews in Higher Education

França, T., Gaspar, S., & Mathias, D. (2022). “It’s not good, but it could be worse”: Racial microaggressions toward Chinese international students during the COVID-19 pandemic. Diaspora, Indigenous, and Minority Education

Kalocsányiová, E., Bîlici, N., Jenkins, R., Obojska, M., & Carignani, Ş. S. (2022). What works to facilitate displaced and refugee-background students’ access and participation in European higher education: Results from a multilingual systematic review. Educational Review.

Lipura, S. J. D. (2022) Fringe capital and perceived values of Korean Educational Mobilities (KEM) in Asia: the case of Korean degree-seeking students in the Philippines. Globalisation, Societies and Education

Mehmetaj, N., & Zulfiu Alili, M. (2021). Employment of Economics graduates: Do grade point averages matter? Interdisciplinary Description of Complex Systems, 19(2), 210-226.

Mihut, G. (2022). Learning from each-other: Comparing the experiences of first-generation migrant, international, and domestic students at Irish universities. Journal of Studies in International Education

Nada, C. I., & Legutko, J. (2022). "Maybe we did not learn that much academically, but we learn more from experience” – Erasmus mobility and its potential for transformative learning. International Journal of Intercultural Relations87, 183-192.

Nada, C. I., Ploner, J. ., & Esteki, L. (2022). “They Just Signed and Stamped Papers”: Understanding the Erasmus Student Experience 35 Years On. Journal of International Students13(2).

Ovchinnikova, E., Van Mol, C., & Jones, E. (2022). The role of language proximity in shaping international student mobility flows, Globalisation, Societies and Education.

Öz, Y., & Boyaci, A. (2021). The role of student engagement in student outcomes in higher education: Implications from a developing country. International Journal of Educational Research110, 
Öz, Y., & Gök, E. (2021). The role of studying abroad in attitudes towards immigration: A European context. Journal of International Students12(2).

Öz, Y., & Van Praag, L. (2022). Can participation in learning abroad mobility support pro-European Union attitudes among youth? European Educational Research Journal.

Perez-Encinas, A., & Berbegal-Mirabent, J. (2022). Who gets a job sooner? Results from a national survey of master’s graduates. Studies in Higher Education

Perez-Encinas, A., & Rodriguez-Pomeda, J. (2021). Chinese and Indian higher education students go abroad: Listening to them to determine what their needs are. Tertiary Education Management, 27, 313–330.

Roohi, S. (2022). What killed Naveen? Violence and discrimination faced by Indian students in Ukraine. MoLab Inventory of Mobilities and Socioeconomic Changes. 10.48509/MoLab.8014

Samuk Carignani, Ş., Burchi, S. (2022). Preparing for online interviews during Covid-19: The intricacies of technology and online human interaction. SN Social Sciences, 2, 210.

Schoe, Y., Van Mol, C., & Buynsters, M. (2021). Contextual factors that enable and restrain social network formation of Dutch Erasmus+ students. Journal of International Students12(1), 141–155.

Schueller, J. (2022). The internationalization of career services supporting the labor market integration of international students in Germany and a conceptual framework for international career. Internationalisation of Higher Education: Policy and Practice

Schueller, J., & Şahin, B. B. (2022). Considering the complexities of virtual student mobility as an approach to inclusive internationalisation in the post-pandemic period. Perspectives: Policy and Practice in Higher Education

Sin, C., Tavares, O., Aguiar, J., & Amaral, A. (2022). More students and more diverse: New trends in international mobility to Portugal. Tertiary Education and Management, 28, 135–153.

Summers, K., Crist, J., & Streitwieser, B. (2022). Education as an opportunity for integration: Assessing Colombia, Peru, and Chile’s educational responses to the Venezuelan migration crisis. Journal on Migration and Human Security10(2), 95–112.

Van Mol, C., & Perez-Encinas, A. (2022). Inclusive internationalisation: Do different (social) groups of students need different internationalisation activities? Studies in Higher Education.

Vögtle, E., & Windzio, M. (2022). The ‘Global South’ in the transnational student mobility network: Effects of institutional instability, reputation of the higher education systems, post colonial ties, and culture. Globalisation, Societies and Education.

Wiers-Jenssen, J. (2022). International students in Norway: Satisfaction, coping and social networks. Journal of Studies in International Education

Book chapters

Jayadeva, S., & Thieme, S. (2022). Building bridges: Narratives from and about educational consultants as mediators in transnational student mobility. In Kolbel, A., Pfaff-Czarnecka, J., & Thieme, S. (Eds.). Universities as transformative social spaces: Mobilities and mobilizations from South Asian perspectives. Oxford University Press.

Jokila, S., Jauhiainen, A., & Peura, M. (2022). Rethinking academic mobility through emerging global challenges. In F. Rizvi, B. Lingard, & R. Rinne (Eds.). Reimagining globalization and education. Routledge.

Nilsson, Per A. (2022). Swedish students' outbound mobility: An estimate of the post-COVID-19 situation. In Inamdar, N., & Kirloskar, M. (Eds.). Reimagining border in cross-border education (pp. 28-44). Manipal University Press.
Nilsson, Per A., & Blom, T. (2022). Emerging destinations for new generations of Swedish students studying abroad. In Glass, C. R., & Bista, K. (Eds.). Reimagining mobility in higher education: for the future generations of international students (pp. 101-112). Springer.

Nilsson, Per A., & Stålnacke, B.-M. (2022). Swedes studying abroad: Pre- and post-COVID-19. In Han, H., Williams, J. H., & Cui, S. Tackling online education: Implications of responses to COVID-19 in higher education globally (pp. 133-149). Cambridge Scholars Publishing.

Call for submissions

Would you like to share your recent publications on ISM with the network?
Submit here

Open Research Europe

COST Actions can now submit their scientific publications directly to Open Research Europe (ORE), the European Commission’s Open Access publishing platform for research stemming from Horizon Europe.  
Open Research Europe is an original publishing venue, like a journal, not a repository (where papers already published somewhere else are deposited). ORE accepts articles in all fields of science: submitted research must be original, not be submitted anywhere else for publication, and stem from a COST Action.   
Publishing in Open Research Europe is free of charge the European Commission covers all costs. Lastly, Open Research Europe is also a solution to publish articles even after the COST Action has ended.  
More information is available on the European Commission’s website, which contains helpful tips, guides and FAQs, including how to prepare articles and data for submission.
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