Monash offers courses that:
The Monash Graduate Attributes are consistent with the University's strategic aspirations and they underpin Monash's coursework courses. Monash University prepares its graduates to be:
(1.) responsible and effective global citizens who:
(2.) critical and creative scholars who:
The AQF is a taxonomic structure consisting of levels and qualification types, each of which is defined by learning outcomes. The ten AQF levels define the relative complexity, depth and autonomy that need to be demonstrated by students in order to graduate. AQF level 1 has the lowest complexity and AQF level 10 has the highest complexity. The levels are defined by criteria expressed as 'learning outcomes', which are organized into three types: 'knowledge', 'skills' and 'application of knowledge and skills'. They will ensure Australian qualifications are nationally consistent and internationally comparable.
For further information on the AQF, please visit the AQF website.
In 1999, 27 European nations agreed to create a transnational Higher Education Area by introducing common degree cycle and credit transfer systems, and by agreeing to support enhanced student and staff mobility and cooperation in quality assurance. By 2010, the cohort of participating countries had expanded to 47, and countries outside of the EU had engaged with the Bologna process via formal treaties. Participation in the Bologna Process has the following benefits:
For further information on the Bologna Process, please visit the Bologna website.