News and insight
Higher Education Student Statistics: UK 2021/22 released
The first release of HESA student data for the 2021/22 academic year shows a 24% rise in the number of students from non-EU countries and a 21% fall in numbers from EU countries.
Higher Education Student Statistics: UK, 2021/22
Annual first release of student enrolment and qualifications data for 2021/22.Open data licence: CC-BY-4.0
The impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on 2021/22 Student data
This research insight considers the effects of the pandemic on entry rates, mobility, and qualifications.
Higher Education Staff Statistics: UK, 2021/22
First release of staff data for 2021/22 covering demographic and contract characteristics of staff at UK higher education providers.Open data licence: CC-BY-4.0
Higher Education Staff Statistics: UK 2021/22 released
233,930 academic staff were employed at UK higher education providers on 1 December 2021.
Holiday season office closure
The HESA office will close at 1pm on Friday 23 December, reopening Tuesday 3 January 2023.
Your training needs: what we’ve learnt so far part two
In our latest blog, we’re sharing what we’ve learnt from our latest set of provider training needs surveys - these include Finance, HE-BCI, EMR, Provider Profile and Unistats.Blog
Data Futures readiness survey September 2022: outcomes and next steps
As part of our continued work on the Data Futures project to help providers successfully submit 2022/23 data using the Student – Data Futures 22056 model, in September 2022 we launched the second Data Futures readiness survey to help us understand how ready you are for the new collection process.Blog
Getting a move on: The creation of a new graduate mobility marker
In this insight, HESA researchers introduce a new geographical mobility marker and explore the added value it could bring when examining graduate trajectories/outcomes.
New research shows more graduates moving for work
HESA’s new graduate mobility marker identifies the movements of graduates from home, to education, to employment using local authority data. Research finds that graduates who stay in their home region are likely to move for work within it and those who return to work in their local area are least likely to have a high opinion of their jobs.