Much of the work in global education involves specific projects and project categories, each with its own policy issues and administrative demands. Study abroad, a global affairs major, recruitment of international students—each area involves some shared assumptions and faith, about the importance of emphasis on global activities and contacts, about the centrality of global experience in contemporary higher education. But each area can readily narrow in on very specific problems. Even systematically connecting global courses with study abroad is not always easy, because the study abroad office is somewhat separated from standard academic departments and academic endeavor and because student availability varies so much from one category to the other. We have seen that the focus in recruiting international students often stands apart from other aspects of the global education agenda. A key issue in organizing international programs involves generating the maximum possible interconnections, without dampening localized initiatives and enthusiasms.