What should an international student do if the college they have applied to has their Tier 4 Sponsors licence suspended or withdrawn by the UK Border Agency?
Immigration Matters receives a large number of inquiries from students who have obtained visas or are already studying at a college which was approved by the UK Border Agency (UKBA) but later had its licence suspended.
It is estimated that thousands of students are studying at colleges which previously appeared on the UKBA Tier 4 Sponsors Register, but were later suspended.
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The realization that your college name no longer appears on the list of approved sponsors can send a wave of panic throughout the campus. But do you need to change college immediately?
Hundreds of thousands of international students study in the UK each year, making studying in the UK the number two choice for international students in the world, second only to the USA. For students worldwide that would like an English-language education, what better place to study than the country that invented the language?
With an excellent higher-education system and hundreds of world-class universities, the UK promises a rich experience for international students. Our Study UK resource is intended to help you learn more about studying in the UK as an international student, and includes sections on choosing the UK as a destination, choosing a location within the UK, learning more about the country, its history and culture, and adapting to life in your adopted country. Continue reading
There are many grants, scholarships and awards available to help fund your studies in the UK and other Commonwealth countries. It’s important to know what’s available and where, so you can find the right funding to suit your study. We have provided you with links to some of the main websites for funding information, to help make your research easier.
Visit the Chevening website to find out more about the benefits of becoming a Chevening scholar. Continue reading
Lancaster University is to set up a scholarship in memory of Anuj Bidve the Indian student whose unprovoked murder in Manchester evoked widespread sympathy and outrage.
“The scholarship is a fitting and lasting way of remembering Anuj, who was an outstanding said Lancaster University’s vice-chancellor Professor Mark E Smith.
Bidve, 23, was studying engineering at Lancaster when he was killed in Salford on December 26. Continue reading
Date: 09 December 2011
The Ministry of Justice will be introducing appeal fee charges for some asylum and immigration appeals from 19 December 2011.
People who want to appeal against a decision notice dated 19 December 2011 or later will need to pay a fee. The appeal fee will apply to most categories of visas and decisions. Any exemptions to the fees will be outlined by the Ministry of Justice. This will not affect any decision notices that are dated before 19 December.
Also, from 19 December people will need to lodge their appeals at the tribunal in the UK. We will no longer accept appeals at any of our overseas visa application centres.
Full guidance about the changes will be published on the Ministry of Justice website from 19 December 2011.
An article in the BBC reported that Business Secretary Vince Cable is hearing reports that some universities are blocking colleges’ attempts to offer cheaper degrees.
College leaders meeting in Birmingham say universities fear they could be priced out of the market.
The government has invited providers offering degrees for less than £7,500 a year to bid for extra places.
Most colleges offering degree courses do so in partnership with universities. This is because they do not have degree-awarding powers and enter into arrangements with local universities which can validate their courses.
About 171,000 students study higher education (HE) courses at further education (FE) colleges in England.