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UK University

1.  University of Glamorgan, Pontypridd.
2.  Staffordshire University, Stroke-on-Trent.
3.  Bangor University, Bangor
4.  University of Plymouth, Plymouth.
5.  University of Bedfordshire, Luton.
6.  University of Teesside, Tees Valley.
7.  Middlesex University, London.
8.  University of Huddersfield, Huddersfield.
9.  Northumbria University, Newcastle.
10.  University of Central Lancashire, Preston.
11.  Buckinghamshire (Bucks) New University, Buckinghamshire.
12.  London South Bank University, London.
13.  University of Glasgow, Glasgow, Scotland.
14.  University of Birmingham, Birmingham.
15.  INTO City University, London. (Except Business School and Law School).
16.  University of Stirling, Stirling.
17.  Newcastle University, Newcastle upon Tyne.
18.  University of Essex, Colchester.
19.  Queen Mary, University of London.
20.  University of Sunderland, Sunderland.
21.  Edinburgh Napier University, Edinburgh, Scotland.
22.  Queen’s University, Belfast
23.  Queen Margaret University, Edinburgh, Scotland.
24.  Bath Spa University, Bath.
25.  Sheffield Hallam University, Sheffield.
26.  University of Bradford, Bradford.
27.  The University of West London, London.
28.  University of Chester, Chester.
29.  Coventry University, Coventry.
30.  York St. John University, York.
31.  University of Greenwich, London
32.  Swansea University, Swansea.
33.  University of Northampton, Northampton.
34.  University of Westminster, London.
35.  Roehampton University, London.
36.  Liverpool Hope University, Liverpool
37. University of Wolverhampton, Wolverhampton.
38.  University of Lincoln, Lincoln
39.  University of East London, London
40.  Birmingham City University, Birmingham
41.  INTO Manchester Metropolitan University, Manchester
42.  Car
43.  University of Ulster



46.  INTO English Language Courses
47.  INTO Foundation Course/ Diploma Course/ Graduate Certificate or Graduate Diploma Courses.
48.  INTO University of East Anglia (Follow-On Commission).
49.  INTO University of Exeter (Follow-On Commission).
50.  INTO Newcastle University (Follow-On Commission).
51.  INTO University of Manchester (Follow-On Commission).
52.  INTO Glasgow Caledonian University (Follow-On Commission).



1.  Newcastle College, Newcastle
2.  West London College, London.
3.  AYR College, AYR, Scotland.
4. Kaplan International Colleges.
5.  E-Thames Graduate School, London.
6. South Thames College, London.
7. Holborn College, London.
8.  Kensington College of Business, London
9.  British Institute of Technology and E-Commerce, London.
10. Dudley College, Dudley.
11.  Maritime Greenwich College, London.diff Metropolitan University, Cardiff



The United Kingdom is a constitutional monarchy and parliamentary democracy, with a queen and a parliament that has two houses: the House of Lords, with 574 life peers, 92 hereditary peers, and 26 bishops; and the House of Commons, which has 651 popularly elected members. Supreme legislative power is vested in parliament, which sits for five years unless dissolved sooner. The House of Lords was stripped of most of its power in 1911, and now its main function is to revise legislation. In Nov. 1999, hundreds of hereditary peers were expelled in an effort to make the body more democratic. The executive power of the Crown is exercised by the cabinet, headed by the prime minister.

England has existed as a unified entity since the 10th century; the union between England and Wales, begun in 1284 with the Statute of Rhuddlan, was not formalized until 1536 with an Act of Union; in another Act of Union in 1707, England and Scotland agreed to permanently join as Great Britain ; the legislative union of Great Britain and Ireland was implemented in 1801, with the adoption of the name the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland; the Anglo-Irish treaty of 1921 formalized a partition of Ireland; six northern Irish counties remained part of the United Kingdom as aand the current name of the country, the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, was adopted in 1927.

Stonehenge and other examples of prehistoric culture are all that remain of the earliest inhabitants of Britain. Celtic peoples followed. Roman invasions of the 1st century B.C. brought Britain into contact with continental Europe. When the Roman legions withdrew in the 5th century A.D. Britain fell easy prey to the invading hordes of Angles, Saxons, and Jutes from Scandinavia and the Low Countries. The invasions had little effect on the Celtic peoples of Wales and Scotland. Seven large Anglo-Saxon kingdoms were established, and the original Britons were forced into Wales and Scotland. It was not until the 10th century that the country finally became united under the kings of Wessex. Following the death of Edward the Confessor (1066), a dispute about the succession arose, and William, Duke of Normandy, invaded England, defeating the Saxon king, Harold II, at the Battle of Hastings (1066). The Norman conquest introduced Norman French law and feudalism.



The United Kingdom, consisting of Great Britain (England, Wales, and Scotland ) and Northern Ireland , is twice the size of New York State. England, in the southeast part of the British Isles, is separated from Scotland on the north by the granite Cheviot Hills; from them the Penninechain of uplands extends south through the center of England, reaching its highest point in the Lake District in the northwest. To the west along the border of Wales—a land of steep hills and valleys—are the Cambrian Mountains, while the Cotswolds, a range of hills in Gloucestershire, extend into the surrounding shires.

Important rivers flowing into the North Sea are the Thames, Humber, Tees, and Tyne. In the west are the Severn and Wye, which empty into the Bristol Channel and are navigable, as are the Mersey and Ribble.

Sovereign: Queen Elizabeth II (1952)
Prime Minister: Gordon Brown (2007)
Land area: 93,278 sq mi (241,590 sq km); total area: 94,526 sq mi (244,820 sq km)
Population (2009 est.): 61,113,205 (growth rate: 0.3%); birth rate: 10.6/1000; infant mortality rate: 4.8/1000; life expectancy: 79.0; density per sq km: 652
Capital and largest city (2003 est.): London, 7,615,000 (metro. area), 7,429,200 (city proper)
Other large cities: Glasgow, 1,099,400; Birmingham, 971,800; Liverpool, 461,900; Edinburgh, 460,000; Leeds, 417,000; Bristol, 406,500; Manchester, 390,700; Bradford, 288,400
Monetary unit: Pound sterling (£)
Languages: English, Welsh, Scots Gaelic
Ethnicity/race: English 83.6%, Scottish 8.6%, Welsh 4.9%; Northern Irish 2.9%, black 2%, Indian 1.8%, Pakistani 1.3%, mixed 1.2%, other 1.6% (2001)
Religions: Christian (Anglican, Roman Catholic, Presbyterian, Methodist) 71.6%, Muslim 2.7%, Hindu 1%, other 1.6%, unspecified or none 23.1% (2001)
Literacy rate: 99% (2003 est.)


Economic summary:

GDP/PPP (2007 est.): $2.137 trillion; per capita $35,100.
Real growth rate: 3.1%.
Inflation: 2.3%.
Unemployment: 5.4%.
Arable land: 23%.
Agriculture: cereals, oilseed, potatoes, vegetables; cattle, sheep, poultry; fish.
Labor force: 30.07 million; agriculture 1.5%, industry 19.1%, services 79.5% (2004).
Industries: machine tools, electric power equipment, automation equipment, railroad equipment, shipbuilding, aircraft, motor vehicles and parts, electronics and communications equipment, metals, chemicals, coal, petroleum, paper and paper products, food processing, textiles, clothing, other consumer goods.
Natural resources: coal, petroleum, natural gas, tin, limestone, iron ore, salt, clay, chalk, gypsum, lead, silica, arable land.
Exports: $468.8 billion f.o.b. (2006 est.): manufactured goods, fuels, chemicals; food, beverages, tobacco.
Imports: $603 billion f.o.b. (2006 est.): manufactured goods, machinery, fuels; foodstuffs.
Major trading partners: U.S., Germany, France, Ireland, Netherlands, Belgium, Spain, Italy, China (2004).



 Telephones: main lines in use: 32.943 million (2005); mobile cellular: 61.1 million (2004).
Radio broadcast stations:AM 219, FM 431, shortwave 3 (1998).
Radios: 84.5 million (1997).
Television broadcast stations: 228 (plus 3,523 repeaters) (1995).
Televisions: 30.5 million (1997).
Internet Hosts: 6.1 million (2006). Internet users: 37.6 million (2002).



Railways: total: 17,156 km (2005).
Highways: total: 388,008 km; paved: 371,913 km (including 3,520 km of expressways); unpaved: 0 km (2005).
Waterways: 3,200 km.
Ports and harbors: Aberdeen, Belfast, Bristol, Cardiff, Dover, Falmouth, Felixstowe, Glasgow, Grangemouth, Hull, Leith, Liverpool, London, Manchester, Peterhead, Plymouth, Portsmouth, Scapa Flow, Southampton, SullomVoe, Teesport, Tyne.
Airports: 471 (2006).


International disputes:

Gibraltar residents vote overwhelmingly in referendum against “total shared sovereignty” arrangement worked out between Spain and UK to change 300-year rule over colony; Mauritius and Seychelles claim the Chagos Archipelago (British Indian Ocean Territory) and its former inhabitants, who reside chiefly in Mauritius, but in 2001 were granted UK citizenship and the right to repatriation since eviction in 1965; Argentina claims the Falkland Islands (Islas Malvinas) and South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands; Rockall continental shelf dispute involving Denmark and Iceland; territorial claim in Antarctica (British Antarctic Territory) overlaps Argentine claim and partially overlaps Chilean claim; disputes with Iceland, Denmark, and Ireland over the Faroe Islands continental shelf boundary outside 200 NM.


Education UK:

Academically, the UK leads the world. Some of the oldest and best graduate and post graduate universities and schools are located in the UK.


International Recognition:

A United Kingdom education is second to none. The Universities are equipped with cutting-edge research opportunities, internationally recognized degrees and relevant, high-quality, high-standard learning and development. There are over 800,000 international students are finding this out for themselves.


Educational Excellence:

Studying in the United Kingdom will not only give students a thorough understanding of the subject but also analytical abilities and problem solving skills that are much prized by employers.


Part-time Employment:

International students can work part-time for up to 20 hours a week during term time and full-time during vacations.