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The first ever QS World University Ranking for Chemistry is topped by Harvard, whose dominance in this case is largely down to the prestige attached to it by employers, as well as its academic reputation

Danny Byrne takes a closer look at the results of the first ever QS World University Ranking® for Electrical and Electronic Engineering

A university founded only 20 years ago topped the QS Asian University rankings, published in May, defying critics who claim that long-established universities have an insuperable advantage in such comparisons.

At the summit of the first ever World University Rankings for Mathematics Harvard continues its dominance of the natural sciences, coming up trumps by virtue of the high regard in which it is held by employers

Physics is one of the core scientific disciplines and over the course of history has been fundamental to our understanding of the universe: from Galileo to Isaac Newton to Einstein to Steven Hawkins

Danny Byrne takes a closer look at the results of the first ever QS World University Ranking® for Chemical Engineering.


Danny Byrne takes a closer look at the results of the first ever QS World University Ranking® for Computer Science and Information Systems

Danny Byrne takes a closer look at the results of the first ever QS World University Ranking® for Mechanical, Aeronautical & Manufacturing Engineering

Danny Byrne takes a closer look at the results of the first ever QS World University Ranking® for Civil and Structural Engineering

Anyone with a connection to British higher education, or to education research, knows Ron Barnett as former director of the University of London’s Institute of Education and as a deep thinker about universities. His latest book is an ambitious project which goes beyond the literature on “the idea of a university” and into a wide range of possible university futures.

What do employers expect a graduate to be able to do? Do they walk into work on day one and fit straight in, or are they still trainees despite their many years of education?

A long-awaited assessment of research in Australian universities has sparked controversy among academics and raised questions about the next exercise, due in 2012.


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