First government-sponsored exchange programs undertaken by IIE, focusing on Latin America.
Secures aid for Chinese students unable to return home because of the war.
First IIE regional bureau opened in Washington, D.C., as a center of information on international educational exchange.
Submitted only one month after the U.S. dropped atomic bombs on Japan, Senator J. William Fulbright's proposal to use proceeds from the sale of war surplus to finance educational exchange becomes law.
IIE and CIES asked by U.S. Government to administer the Fulbright Educational Exchange Program.
Arranges for more than 4,000 Americans to go to Europe to aid in reconstruction.
The first UNESCO Fellows, foreign specialists brought to the U.S. for study, are placed and counseled by IIE.
Signs agreement with Department of Army to bring students from occupied areas of Germany, Japan, and Austria to the United States on exchange programs, as part of the post-war reconstruction effort.
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