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PSUT signs an international Memorandum of Understanding with the University of Nebraska, USA

Monday, May 7, 2018 - 11:30

 

Advancing the University's policy of promoting international networking, the President of Princess Sumaya University for Technology, Prof. Mashhoor Al-Refai, and the Chancellor of the University of Nebraska, Dr. Ronnie D. Greene, signed an international Memorandum of Understanding in academic and research cooperation in the fields of Computer Science, Engineering, and Business. The MoU furthers the approach adopted by PSUT towards realizing the vision of HRH Princess Sumaya bint El Hassan, Chair of the University’s Board of Trustees, of reaching international standards.

PSUT’s President, Prof. Mashhoor Al-Refai, affirmed the University administration’s keenness to bring international teaching and research expertise to the University, and to forge joint programs with reputed international universities, due to the positive impact this has on the development of the educational process and the adoption of the concept of entrepreneurship at the international level. In addition, this cooperation reflects positively on the University’s students and their instructors through the exchange of experiences between the two parties in the arenas of teaching, research and student and faculty exchange, as well as training, curriculum development and joint projects, and publication in international scientific journals.

The University of Nebraska’s Chancellor, Dr. Ronnie D. Greene, expressed his pleasure at the prospect of cooperating with PSUT, pointing out its excellent academic standards and distinguished reputation in both the Middle East and the world. He praised the University’s achievements in a whole range of international forums and voiced his wish of continuing fruitful cooperation between the two parties in the academic and research spheres.

The University of Nebraska is a world-class research institution located in Lincoln, the state capital of Nebraska, USA. The university provides a nurturing environment for its body of 20,800 undergraduate students and 5,000 graduate students, encouraging work in research and teaching.