L'Agence universitaire de la Francophonie (AUF)
From Beirut where it has its regional office, the AUF aims to consolidate the Francophone university cooperation in the Middle East and strengthen its regional character. The AUF has 55 members in 13 countries (Cyprus, Djibouti, United Arab Emirates, Egypt, Iraq, Iran, Jordan, Lebanon, Pakistan, Palestine, Sudan, Syria and Yemen) and is present through its Francophone Digital Campus (Aleppo Alexandria, Damascus, Djibouti, Tripoli and soon Nablus in Palestine), allowing him to build unifying regional projects.
University of Poitiers
Founded in 1431 by Pope Eugene IV and confirmed by letters patent of King Charles VII, the University of Poitiers account from the outset five faculties: theology, canon law, civil law, medicine and the arts.
The Onisep (National Information Office on education and professions) is a public institution under the Ministry of National Education, Higher Education and Research. Publisher, Onisep produces and disseminates all information about training and jobs. It also offers new services to students, parents and teaching staff.
University of Coimbra
The only University in the universe Portuguese until 1911 The University of Coimbra was for several centuries the only university in the cultural and scientific space Portuguese influence, with the exception of the period between 1559 and 1759, in which coexisted with the University of Évora. Its impact was universal, a period of history in which Portugal and Spain structured the first global empires of scale with the expansion and the maritime discoveries.
Alexandru Ioan Cuza University
We take pride in being the first modern university of Romania, inheriting values, reputation and educational knowledge. Established in October 1860, Alexandru Ioan Cuza University of Iaşi is the oldest university in our country. Its history follows the patterns of the Romanian nation. The University of Iaşi, as it was named at first, was founded in 1860, only one year after the establishment of the Romanian state, and it was both a result and a catalyst of the rise of the Romanian national spirit. It was no historical coincidence that the city of Iaşi became the host of the highest institution in Romanian education: for ages, Iaşi had represented a privileged cultural area, preserving both the native and the European cultural spirit in a conquered territory. In the 17th century, the academy in Iaşi was already synchronized with the European spirit and model. Courses were taught in Greek, the language of culture in the European Orient.