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  • 2000/01 First destinations data published by HESA

    Press Officer

    HESA today publishes the Reference Volume: First Destinations of Students Leaving Higher Education Institutions 2000/01. Comprehensive analysis undertaken by the Agency shows that 68% (163,965) of leavers reported their first destination as employment in 2001, which was the same as in 2000.

    There was no change from the previous three years in the proportion of those assumed to be unemployed, which stands at 5%. The highest unemployment rates were among UK domiciled first degree graduates, particularly males (8%). The lowest unemployment rates (for UK domiciled students) were for females with other undergraduate or postgraduate qualifications which both stood at 2%.

  • First destinations of higher education students in the United Kingdom for the academic year 2000/01

    This Statistical First Release (SFR) has been produced by the Higher Education Statistics Agency (HESA), in collaboration with Department for Education and Skills (DfES) statisticians. It provides details of the first destinations of students obtaining higher education (HE) qualifications in higher education institutions (HEIs) in the United Kingdom (UK), during the academic year 2000/01. In addition, summary data for previous academic years from 1995/96 onwards are included for comparative purposes.

  • 2000/01 Academic staff and finance data published by HESA

    Press Officer

    HESA today publishes the Reference Volume: Resources of Higher Education Institutions 2000/01.

    The volume contains detailed statistical information about the academic staff and institutional finances of the UK HE sector.

  • Student enrolments on higher education courses at publicly funded higher education institutions in the United Kingdom for the academic year 2001/02

    This Statistical First Release (SFR) has been produced by the Higher Education Statistics Agency (HESA), in collaboration with Department for Education and Skills (DfES) statisticians. It provides provisional estimates of the numbers of student enrolments on higher education (HE) courses at higher education institutions (HEIs) in the United Kingdom (UK), for the academic year 2001/02. Also included are provisional estimates of the numbers of HE enrolments in further education colleges (FECs) in the UK for 2000/01, the latest available year.

  • HE Finance Plus CD-ROM Published by HESA

    Press Officer

    The Higher Education Statistics Agency today releases the CD-ROM HE Finance Plus 2000/01. The CD contains comprehensive and detailed data on financial aspects of the publicly funded higher education sector in the UK.

    HE Finance Plus is based on full finance statistics returns provided to HESA from UK higher education institutions and includes detailed income and expenditure analyses and balance sheet information for the 2000/01 academic financial year.

  • 2000/01 Higher education student data published by HESA

    Press Officer

    The Higher Education Statistics Agency today releases the publication Students in Higher Education Institutions 2000/01. The volume contains detailed statistical information about the student body of the UK higher education sector.

    Figures from this latest HESA publication show 1,990,625 students following HE level programmes at 166 publicly funded UK HE institutions in 2000/01. 60.8% of these were following full-time or sandwich programmes and 77.5% were studying at undergraduate level. A total of 915,825 full-time first degree students made up 46.0% of the recorded HE student population.

     
  • Qualifications obtained by and examination results of higher education students at higher education institutions in the United Kingdom for the academic year 2000/01

    This Statistical First Release (SFR) has been produced by the Higher Education Statistics Agency (HESA) in collaboration with Department for Education and Skills (DfES) statisticians. It provides provisional details of qualifications obtained by and examination results of higher education (HE) students at HE institutions (HEIs) in the United Kingdom (UK) for the academic year 2000/01.

  • A profile of the UK higher education sector 2000/01

    Press Officer

    The Higher Education Statistics Agency (HESA) in conjunction with the Department for Education and Employment (DfEE), today releases the publication Higher Education Statistics for the United Kingdom 1999/2000. The volume provides a quantitative overview of the UK higher education (HE) sector in 1999/2000, drawing together information from various sources concerning students of HE institutions, applicants, staffing, finance, student support and other aspects of HE provision.

  • 1999/2000 First destinations data published by HESA

    Press Officer

    HESA today releases the reference volume First Destinations of Students Leaving Higher Education Institutions 1999/2000. These most recent statistics available from HESA show that 68% of higher education qualifiers were known to have entered employment in 2000, compared with 66% in 1999. A further 20% were continuing their education or training. The proportion of leavers assumed to be unemployed remained at 5% - the same as for the last two years.

  • 1999/2000 Finance and academic staff data published by HESA

    Press Officer

    Resources of Higher Education Institutions 1999/2000 is published today by HESA. The volume contains detailed statistical information about the institutional finances and academic staff of the UK HE sector.

    This latest reference volume from HESA shows the total income of institutions amounted to £12.8 billion compared to £12.1 billion in the previous year. Research grants and contracts income increased by 7.7% to a total of £2.0 billion. Funding council grants have shown a third consecutive increase this year and represent 40.3% of total income. Tuition fees and education contracts continue to represent 22.5% of total income, with fees from overseas students accounting for 23.4% of this category. Expenditure rose by 6.6% (£789 million) to reach a total of £12.7 billion - this was largely due to an increase of £484 million in staff costs and £269 million in other operating expenses.

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