The European Union (EU) Erasmus+ program is the most common student exchange schema in European Higher Education Area (EHEA). The program included member states of the European Union, members of the European Free Trade Association (EFTA) countries (Norway, Iceland, Liechtenstein), and candidate countries (the Republic of North Macedonia, Republic of Turkey, and the Republic of Serbia). The universities awarded with Erasmus+ program funds do not have any country restrictions to send or receive students since Erasmus+ is seen as a means of unification under the EHEA and the Bologna Process. However, over the years, specific mobility patterns emerged between countries that reciprocally exchange students based on the universities’ inclinations to sign mobility agreements predominantly with other universities in certain regions in Europe. These patterns portrait not a unified higher education area in Europe but a fractured one. It can be argued that these patterns heavily reflect the geopolitical positions and pragmatic preferences of individual countries involved in the Erasmus+ Program. These sub-regions and hubs in the EHEA are usually constrained by sectoral, practical, and historical positions and relations of universities involved in the Erasmus+ program. Hence, this research aims to analyze the network properties of the Erasmus+ student mobilities between these countries based on official statistics provided by the EU to determine a general account of the geopolitical hubs and sub-regions concerning the EHEA.