Switzerland is a world leader in research and development. What opportunities are there for foreign researchers in Switzerland?
With several top-ranked universities and programmes, scientific academies and a strong relationship between the industry and scientific research, Switzerland is at the summit of scientific innovation at a European and global level.
Switzerland has some of the most sought-after universities in the world. This makes the country a highly attractive place to come for postdoctoral studies. It is also comparatively well paid. This article explores the area of postdoc in Switzerland.
With a long tradition in providing educational excellence, Switzerland proves a popular choice for the international student. This article examines its higher education system, and why it is popular with students from abroad and scientists alike.
Switzerland is one of the leading countries in the field of dual careers. It has been leading the way in appealing to couples within scientific and research-led academia. This article looks at how this works.
Switzerland is famed for its financial arrangements both nationally and internationally. Its tax rates may at first seem complicated, but there are benefits if the rules are followed. This article examines how taxes work in Switzerland.
Did you know over 50 per cent of PhD students at Swiss universities are international students? The fabulous reputation Swiss educational institutes enjoy abroad only increases this country’s appeal.
Switzerland is one of the world’s most innovative research countries and has attracted international students and researchers for some time. This article provides information which will help you get your visa.
Interdisciplinary, international and innovative: when it comes to the PhD programme of the Cognitive Science Institute at the University of Osnabrück, these are more than just buzzwords - the terms are filled with new life here every day.
Physicists working in the private sector can expect a salary significantly higher than average. If physicists remain in teaching and research, diverse opportunities are available, but are associated with a fairly average income.
It is only possible to understand higher education in the US in light of the intensified concentration of wealth in the country during the last thirty years.