BIHEBlack Issues in Higher Education (annual conference)
BIHEBaku International Healthcare Exhibition (Baku, Azerbaijan)
BIHEBahai Institute for Higher Education
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References in periodicals archive ?
BIHE wins magazine industry top honor--FOLIO: award for best education publication in the nation.
Gusa umuntu yavuga ko kumenya ibi bidasobanuye ko dukwiye gusubira mu myumvire n'uburyo bw'imikorere byo muri za 1930 mu bihe by' "Abapanafricanist" n'ibintu twavuyemo, uretse ko n'ubundi hatanakibaho ya ngirwapolitiki y'indimi bita iy' "impagarike" (vertical language policy) irwanya cya gitekerezo cya "Panafricanism" yo muri 1930, iyo yo ikaba yari gahunda y'indimi ishyira ingufu mu ndimi z'abakoroni ubundi igapfobya indimi nyafurika zanitwaga "indimi gakondo" byumvikanaga nk'ininura.
BIHE transforms from newsletter to full-scale magazine format on May 7
Afagh Khosravi-Zand, whose two sons, Kamran and Kayvan, and a daughter-in-law have been jailed for teaching at the Baha'i Institute for Higher Education (BIHE), said, "I have written to the authorities many times but I have received no reply.
Interestingly, another 45 Black women were presidents of predominantly White institutions, according to BIHE.
* More than 40 distinguished philosophers and theologians from 16 countries, including Brazil, India, South Africa, China, and Kenya, and representing Christian, Hindu, Jewish, and Muslim backgrounds, signed and issued a letter in October that condemned Iran's attacks on an informal educational initiathe of the Bahai community--known as the Babel Institute for Higher Education (BIHE)--which Iran has repeatedly sought to shut down.
However, that summer also sowed the seeds of a wider focus for BIHE. The Association of Black Administrators at MIT held the second National Conference on Issues Facing Black Administrators at Predominantly White Colleges and Universities, exploring the anxieties, stresses and aspirations of Black administrators within oft-hostile academic environments.
These are seven people working just on education who were arrested in May among 40 Baha'i educators rounded up for their links to the Baha'i Institute for Higher Education (BIHE), an online university.
In response, the Iranian Bahai community formed in 1987 the Bahai Institute for Higher Education (BIHE), an informal university where classes were held mostly in people's homes, taught by unemployed Bahai professors on a volunteer basis.
After meeting William Cox and Frank Matthews in 1984, and once the national Association for Black Culture Centers became a reality in 1988 at Knox College, BIHE and ABCC became solid partners.
The program evolved by the late 1980s into the Baha'i Institute for Higher Education (BIHE).
In these profiles, there are a number of references to the Baha'i Institute for Higher Education (BIHE).