By KENNETH DORSEYLEINThe requirements for admissions to Harvard University are getting more complicated, as universities are required to offer the same number of full-time, part-time and post-graduate programs in different states.
The U.N. Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (ESCOC) and the International Council for the Education of Foreign Languages (ICEL) announced on Thursday that the requirements for undergraduate and graduate programs in science, technology, engineering, mathematics, social sciences, and humanities at Harvard are getting stricter.
The ESCOC said that the new requirements would make it more difficult for students to study in a particular state.
The ICLO said it is also imposing new requirements on programs such as nursing and health care that have traditionally been offered in the U.K.
While some states have been able to reduce their requirements by requiring a minimum of 10 hours of graduate work, the new requirement for programs such the American Studies in History and Political Science and the English as a Second Language program is more restrictive, requiring a 15-hour minimum in each state.
In the U, some universities have reduced their undergraduate requirements, but they are still limited to 10 hours.
The new requirements are expected to reduce the number of places available to students who wish to study abroad, and to be implemented by the end of the year.
Some universities have said that it is not their responsibility to accommodate the changes.
The university of New Mexico said in a statement that it will allow students to pursue programs in their home state if they meet the new standard.
The university of California said it will require students to complete at least a 10-hour work week to be considered for admission to a program in California, and will allow applicants who have completed more than a year of full time work in a single program in their native state to apply to study at another university.
The University of Washington said it expects to introduce changes to the requirements in 2019, but said it does not expect to change the undergraduate admissions requirements.
The UW also said it plans to increase the number and scope of graduate programs available in the state, and said it would offer more post-graduate programs.