of the Center for European Studies at UNC-Chapel Hill
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Integration and Anti-Discrimination Policy in the
February 17, 2010 | 12:00pm | Hamilton Hall, Room 355 | UNC-Chapel Hill
E. Givens will present a public lecture entitled Immigrant
Integration and Anti-Discrimination Policy in the European Union.
Vice Provost and Associate Professor in the Government Department at
the University of
the Center for European Studies and Director of the France-UT Institute
for Interdisciplinary Studies. For more information, please visit www.utexas.edu/lbj/faculty/terri-givens/
Democracy and the Democratic Deficit of the European Union
25, 2010 | 5:30 - 7:00pm | Hamilton Hall, Room 355 | UNC-Chapel Hill
Professor Klaus Armingeon will present a lecture entitled Direct
Democracy and the Democratic Deficit of the European Union. This
event is free and open to the public.
professor of comparative and European Politics at the Institute
Science at the University of Berne in Switzerland. He is the Nannerl O.
Keohane Distinguished Visiting Professorship for the Spring Term 2010 at
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and Duke University. Previously he did
research and taught at the universities of Tuebingen, Konstanz, Mannheim
(Germany). He has been visiting professor at Duke University and the Karl-Franzens-University
in Innsbruck (Austria) in 2002. He served on scientific boards of ZUMA
Mannheim, Max-Planck Institute, Cologne, Institut für höhere Studien, Vienna,
Hans-Böckler-Foundation (Germany) or FORS (Lausanne). He is member of
the Executive Committee of the European Consortium for Political Research,
which is the European analog to the APSA. His main research interests are
in the field of comparative political economy, comparative labor relations,
comparative political institutions and the interaction of democratic nation
states and international organizations.
Loves Me, She Loves Me Not: Sincere Switching in the
February 26, 2010 | 12:00pm | Hamilton Hall, Room 355 | UNC-Chapel
Ryan Bakker, Assistant Professor of Political Science, University
of Georgia, will present a lecture entitled She Loves Me,
She Loves Me Not: Sincere Switching in the European Electorate.
Across the Curriculum (LAC) Information Session
12, 2010 | 2:00 - 3:30pm | Room 4003, FedEx Global Education Center |
UNC’s Languages Across the Curriculum (LAC) Program cordially
invites graduate students and faculty from any department
to attend its annual information session. This session provides an overview
of UNC's LAC Program, which integrates the use of languages into interdisciplinary
courses within the College of Arts and Sciences.
Topics covered include:
Across the Curriculum nationwide
- History and goals
of UNC's LAC program
- LAC course models
offered at UNC
of UNC LAC instructors
- Application procedures
for upcoming LAC TA positions
- UNC’s Graduate Certificate in LAC Instruction
in this workshop is strongly recommended for graduate
students planning to apply for upcoming LAC TA positions. To register for
email the following information to firstname.lastname@example.org:
name, home department, stage of graduate/professional career,
foreign language(s) in which you are fluent,
field(s) of research or professional interest.
This workshop is sponsored
by UNC's Center for European Studies, Center for Global Initiatives,
Institute for the Study of the Americas, and African Studies Center and
is made possible by Title VI grants
from the US Department of Education.
For more information
about LAC, please visit http://www.unc.edu/lac
for Researchers: Mobility of Researchers in Europe
Center for European Studies would like to encourage any researchers with
US-EU connections to
participate in a study launched by the European Commission. The study aims
to improve knowledge of mobility patterns and career
paths of researchers. A consortium led by IDEA Consult
is carrying out an 18-month study which began in December 2008 and is known
as the MORE (MObility of Researchers in Europe) study. The aim of this survey
is to build indicators on the mobility of researchers and to analyse the factors
that inhibit or support their international mobility focusing on the following
who have been educated in an EU country and have subsequently moved to
in the US;
- Researchers who have been educated in the US and have subsequently moved
to work in an EU country as a researcher;
- Researchers who have been internationally mobile between any other parts
of the world.
Researchers are invited
to fill-in a web-based questionnaire at http://checkmarket.be/internationalmobility.
All completed surveys shall remain strictly private and confidential
and shall only be used for the purposes of this study. The questionnaire
until February 15, 2010.
Union Center of Excellence Competition for Undergraduate Travel to
2010 | Brussels, Belgium
Two awards will be made to UNC undergraduate students for participation in
a program organized by the European Commission, travel expected June 2010.
Students from EU Centers of Excellence across the U.S. will join a 4
in Brussels. Each award would include funds for travel, accommodation and per
diems. Priority will be given to students having declared a major in Contemporary
European Studies (EURO).
To download the application
and view last year's itinerary, please visit www.unc.edu/depts/europe/research_funding/fundingundergrad.htm
on Monday, March 22, 2010
Carolina German Studies Seminar
February 21, 2010 | 6:00 - 8:00pm | Institute for the Arts & Humanities
| Hyde Hall | UNC-Chapel Hill
As part of the North Carolina German Studies Seminar & Workshop
Philipp Stelzel (UNC-CH Department of History)
will present a seminar on The Bielefelder Schule: A Case of Americanization
The decades following
World War II witnessed increasing intellectual exchange and
cooperation between West German and American historians of Germany. This paper
on the emergence of the so-called Bielefelder Schule in the late 1960s which,
common wisdom, was established as the most “Americanized” of all
groups of West German
historians. Prominent members of the Bielefelder Schule, most notably Hans-Ulrich
and Jürgen Kocka, have repeatedly stressed the important role that American
Germany played in the modernization and pluralization of the German historical
However, a comparison of the works of the Bielefelders and their American contemporaries
reveals striking interpretive and methodological differences. Most importantly,
historians hesitated to follow the Bielefelders on their notorious Sonderweg.
American historians were more influential for the modification than for the
the Bielefelder Schule.
Philipp Stelzel is a graduate student in the History Department
at the University of North Carolina.
His dissertation, currently in progress, “Rethinking Modern German History
after 1945: a
Transatlantic Enterprise?”, analyzes the German-American community of
historians from the 1940s to
the 1970s. His publications include articles in Central European History and
in Storia della Storiografia.
Introduction and moderation
by Dirk Bönker (Duke University, Department of History). The seminar
starts at 6:30 pm. Refreshments will be served before the seminar.
Please register with Philipp Stelzel (email@example.com)
in a timely fashion.
For more information,
please visit www.unc.edu/ncgs/seminars.html. Cosponsored by the Center for European Studies.
Gender, Politics, and Culture in Europe and Beyond
Graduate Reading Seminar: Gendering Historiographies of Nation and Empire
March 26, 2010 | 10:00 A.M. - 12:00 P.M. | UNC Institute for the
and Humanities, Hyde Hall
The Graduate Reading Seminar will focus on the writing of national
and imperial history and the ways in which it is gendered. Students
will have to read two texts in advance, which they will discuss with
Catherine Hall in the reading seminar. Participants will get the two
chapters after their registration by email. To register, please send
an email to: Sarah Summers firstname.lastname@example.org
- Workshop: Gender and Empire
- Comparative Perspectives
- Friday and Saturday,
March 26-27, 2010 | UNC Institute for the
workshop we will explore the complex connections between gender and empire
a comparative perspective. We will contrast
rule in North America, the Caribbean and India; French rule in the
Caribbean and Africa; Habsburg rule in Central-Eastern Europe; the
Spanish Empire and its rule in Latin America; and the rule of the
Ottoman Empire in the Middle East during the long nineteenth century.
comparison we want to study the specific characteristics of the different
empires and the function of the gender order for their rule in the
colonies. We will discuss the deployment of femininities and masculinities
that justified imperial rule and attempted to establish clear lines
of demarcation between ruler and ruled. We will analyze the ambiguities
and contradictions of colonial relationships across genders and look
at colonial policies that regulated these gender relations and how
they transformed over time. Finally, we will analyze the ways in
which processes of decolonization and nation-building were influenced
the gendered legacies of imperialism. Registration
is required; to register, please send
an email to: Sarah Summers email@example.com
information, please visit http://www.unc.edu/gpc/ and
see the publicity flyer (PDF): http://www.unc.edu/gpc/10mar/gender&empire.pdf.
Cosponsored by the Center for European Studies.
for both events: March 15, 2010
Peacekeeping: Its History and Effectiveness
- 8:30 pm | Thursday, February 11, 2010 | FedEx Global Education
Center | UNC-Chapel Hill
United Nations peacekeeping is a unique and dynamic instrument developed as
a way to help countries torn by conflict to create the conditions for lasting
peace. The first UN peacekeeping mission was established in 1948, when the
Security Council authorized the deployment of UN military observers to the
Middle East to monitor the Armistice Agreement between Israel and its Arab
neighbors. Since then, there have been a total of 63 UN peacekeeping operations
around the world.
With the end
of the Cold War, the strategic context for UN peacekeeping dramatically
changed as did the nature of the conflicts, prompting the UN to
shift and expand its field operations from "traditional" missions
involving strictly military tasks, to complex "multidimensional" enterprises
designed to ensure the implementation of comprehensive peace agreements
and assist in laying the foundations for sustainable peace. Today's
peacekeepers undertake a wide variety of complex tasks, from helping
to build sustainable institutions of governance, to human rights
monitoring, to security sector reform, to the disarmament, demobilization
and reintegration of former combatants.
explores the past and present of UN peacekeeping and its effectiveness,
because UN peacekeeping will continue to evolve and will meet new
challenges and political realities.
West Triangle Chapter, United Nations Association, The Center for
Global Initiatives, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
The Curriculum in Peace, War and Defense, UNC Chapel Hill, and
The Triangle Institute for Security Studies. For details, please
view the workshop flyer (PDF): http://history.unc.edu/newsevents/Peacekeeping%20Flyer.pdf
up in Turkey during the Nazi Rule in Europe
February 14, 2010 | 2:00 - 4:00pm | Carolina Türk
Evi (Turkish House) | 743 E. Franklin St. | Chapel Hill, NC
In the 1930’s, Germany began persecuting its Jewish
and anti-Nazi professors, architects, musicians, scientists,
Under the leadership of Turkey's president, Kemal Ataturk, Turkey
actively recruited these men and women to serve as agents
for modernizing the new Republic.
Eugen Merzbacher, son of one of these scientists, shares his
experiences growing up in Turkey prior to and during World
War II. Eugen Merzbacher is Kenan Professor Emeritus, Department
of Physics and Astronomy, at UNC-Chapel Hill.
Sponsored by the Aziz and Gwen Sancar Foundation. For more information
about the Carolina Türk Evi, please visit http://agsfoundation.karolayna.com/
Festival: Meredith College Department of
College | Raleigh, NC
Chopin left the world one of its most enriching musical legacies.
The Music Department celebrates the 200th anniversary of his birth
with a week-long celebration of his life and music.
- MEREDITH FACULTY
Monday, February 22, 8 pm, Carswell Concert Hall
Meredith music faculty will present a recital of Chopin’s works
followed by a party to celebrate Chopin’s 200th birthday! Tickets
WORSHIP SERVICE "FRIENDSHIPS
Wednesday, February 24, 10:00 am, Jones Chapel
distinguished guest artists Walter Hautzig and Ann Schein as they
share the stage in discussing their common lineage to Chopin via
their teacher Miecyslaw Munz. Experience the power of friendship
as these two artists discuss their decades long association with
one another. The tapestry of their friendship is made more poignant
by the ways in which their lives have been touched—directly
or indirectly—by the Holocaust. There is no cost for this event.
- PRECONCERT LECTURE, DR. MARK FOUNTAIN
Wednesday, February 24, 7 pm, Carswell Concert Hall
Dr. Mark Fountain, Honorary Consul, Republic of Poland, will present “The
Musical Milieu in Warsaw in the Years of Chopin's Youth, 1810–1830.” There
is no charge for this event.
- PRECONCERT LECTURE, DR. MARK FOUNTAIN
Thursday, February 25, 7 pm, Carswell Concert Hall
Dr. Mark Fountain, Honorary Consul, Republic of Poland, will present "November
Uprising" of 1830, the "Great Emigration" to Paris,
and Chopin. There is no charge for this event.
- POLISH FOLK DANCES
Thursday, February 25, 1 pm, Carswell Concert Hall
A demonstration of Polish folkdances will be presented at the weekly
Student Recital at 1 pm, Carswell Concert Hall. Wear comfortable
attire. There is no admission charge.
recitals will also be taking place. For more information, please
Evening of Russian, Czech, and Italian Opera
February 23, 2010 | 7:00pm | Nelson Music Room, East Duke Building,
Duke East Campus
Visiting artists Dmitry Karpov (tenor), Natalia Mironova (soprano),
and Alexander Smorodkin (piano) will perform selections from
the operatic works of leading Russian, French, and Italian composers
including Donizetti, Rachmaninov, Tchaikovsky, and Halevy.
Ms. Mironova and Messrs. Karpov and Smorodkin are long-time members
of the opera company of the Mikhailovsky Theatre in St. Petersburg,
Parking is available after 5 p.m. in campus lots located off Buchanan
Blvd. and in spaces along the main entrance to the East Campus. Presented by the Center for Slavic, Eurasian, and East European
Studies, Duke University.
Summer School: Social Integration and the Romany Minority in Europe
June 21 - July
19, 2010 | Central European University | Budapest, Hungary
are scores of academically trained civil servants and NPO activists working
to reduce poverty, discrimination and increase social integration
of Roma. There are many academic researchers scattered through Europe
working on similar topics. This summer course, preceded by an E-seminar
in spring, will
connect professionals who are aware of each other but lack a framework
for learning from each other's work to build a strong European network
for research-informed policy work on Romany issues.
fundamental forum of this course will be workshop- and seminar-based
discussions of theoretical issues, best practice and case studies
in the field. Topics
covered include Racism, culturalism and social exclusion; Evaluation
programs in Romany policy; Ethnic monitoring: legal and practical issues; Equality
policy; Resources for building linguistic diversity with special reference
to Romani; How Roma community studies can be used in policy formation in a
new member state; Marginality, multiculturalism and policies towards Roma in
new Member states; Roma demographic studies and their policy assumptions; Demographic
policies and health interventions among the poor in Eastern Europe.
Applications are invited
from academics (junior faculty, MA or PhD students, researchers) from the
fields of anthropology,
sociology, European studies,
history, public policy, linguistics, political science, law and human rights,
economics, human geography, urban studies, public administration and social
policy as well as from practitioners, policy-makers, NPOs, and civil servants.
As this course is funded
by the EC's Jean Monnet program, successful applicants will receive travel
reimbursement and subsistence to cover their participation
costs. For more information, please visit http://www.summer.ceu.hu/02-courses/course-sites/romany/index-romany.php
Deadline: February 15,
University Program: Central Europe Between Germany and Russia
March 26 - April
5, 2010 | Charles University | Prague, Czech Republic
objective of the 2010 spring university Central Europe between
Germany and Russia is to provide students a broad understanding
of the historical, political, economic, social and cultural development
of Central Europe.
Moreover, this 11-day intensive academic program analyses Central Europe’s
role as an international political and economic player and the relations
to its biggest neighbours – Germany and Russia. The course is based
on an interdisciplinary approach and combines different methodologies such
as lectures, workshops, round-table discussions, group-work and students’ presentations.
Our study program is internationally
acknowledged and recognized. Successful participants will be given 8 ECTS
and an official certificate. For detailed information
please visit http://spring-university.fsv.cuni.cz/.
Deadline: February 15,
Schools & Community Colleges
View's Winter 2010 Issue of ThinkGlobal
World View's semi-annual
newsletter, ThinkGlobal, is now available online. Please view the
newsletter at http://www.unc.edu/world/newsletter.pdf to
find out about World View's new currency kits, upcoming workshops, online
courses, and more.
Updates from World View
latest issue of Global Updates highlights the 2010 Winter Olympic
Games, starting this Friday in Vancouver, B.C. Canada. Join in the Olympic
spirit! Through the Olympics we can help students connect to the
world. Not sure where to start? Visit the official XXI Vancouver
the latest Olympic updates, medal counts, and educator resources.
For more resources and
facts, see the latest issue of Global Updates: www.unc.edu/world/Global_Updates_2010/Jan_Feb/February_10.htm.
To see previous
Global Updates from World View, please visit the archive.
Assistant: University of Oxford, Oxford Institute of Social Policy
The Oxford Institute
of Social Policy (OISP) in the Department of Social Policy and Social
Work is seeking to recruit an enthusiastic researcher to work across
a number of projects. The post is available from 1 April 2010 or
as soon as possible thereafter and will be a fixed-term contract
until 31 March 2012.
The Department wishes to appoint a full-time Research Officer with
a strong quantitative social science background and experience in comparative
research to assist on two research projects. The successful candidate
will have a postgraduate degree with a significant statistical component,
and ideally have, or be near to completing, a PhD. The successful candidate
will have considerable experience of multivariate statistical techniques
and using advanced statistical software packages such as STATA and
MPlus. The projects rely extensively on the use of structural equation
modelling techniques and knowledge of these methods would be a distinct
advantage, although training will be given to otherwise suitably qualified
The successful candidate will contribute to database management, statistical
analysis and the preparation of reports and academic papers under the
supervision of the project team.
Further particulars about the post, the department, the selection criteria,
and how to apply can be found at http://www.admin.ox.ac.uk/fp/spswresast.shtml and
Friday, March 5, 2010
Following are meetings
and announcements from the European Union Studies Association, of which
the UNC-CH Center for European Studies is a sustaining member.
Announcement: London School of Economics and Political Science
The Department of
International Relations at the London School of Economics and Political
Science welcomes applications for a Senior Lecturer in International
Organizations. You should have teaching experience in International
Organizations and preferably one other area of IR, as well as an international
reputation for research and have experience of student supervision
at all levels. You will have a completed PhD in International Relations
or a cognate discipline. You will be expected to undertake research
and to teach at undergraduate and graduate level.
For full details,
please visit the LSE
February 17, 2010
for Papers - European Integration: Past, Present and Future
April 30 - May 1,
2010 | Wilfrid Laurier University | Waterloo, Ontario, Canada
European integration started 60 years ago with the establishment of
the Council of Europe. Forty years later the Berlin Wall fell and Europe
is rapidly becoming ‘whole’ again. Great strides are made
in the economic and political spheres, in particular through the expansion
of the European Union (EU). However, labour mobility is still somewhat
constrained, as are social, political and defence integration efforts.
The interdisciplinary conference will look at the development of European
integration and its future, focusing on economic, regional and migration
outlook for future European integration
- Migration policies
in Europe and elsewhere: comparisons, assessments,
- The Lisbon Treaty:
- The new EU geographic
and environmental challenges.
For more information
and to submit an abstract, please visit www.europeanintegration.org/index.php/conference/europeanintegration
EU Conference: Ever Closer Union?
2010 | York University | Toronto, Canada
The new European Union Centre of Excellence at York University
will be presenting its first Graduate Student Conference. The purpose
is to showcase graduate student work and promote debate on topics
relating to the European Union and EU-Canada relations. Possible
paper topics include EU and member state politics, law, governance,
economics, security, and institutions, as well as EU policies in
such areas as migration, citizenship, environment, education, health,
human rights, development, enlargement, trade, EU-Canada relations
This bilingual conference
is organized by York graduate students and faculty and aims to include
contributions from graduate students in various
disciplines such as law, political science, public & international
affairs, gender studies, economics, public administration, geography,
history and sociology, among others, and from universities across Canada
(300-500 words, in English or French) should be submitted along with
a biography or CV to EUconf@yorku.ca. Papers will be considered for publication. We anticipate being able
to offer a small honorarium for each paper. Some further assistance is
available to defray travel costs of participants coming from outside
For more information, please see http://www.yorku.ca/euce/
February 21, 2010
Announcements: University of Bath, Department of European Studies
and Modern Languages
The Department of European Studies and Modern Languages at the University
of Bath, UK seeks suitably qualified applicants for three posts:
Lecturer/Reader in Politics/International Relations (Ref:
10369RP). Salary: £45,155
You will have an established international track record of high-quality
research publications and attracting research grant income and will work
closely with our growing team of researchers in the fields of Conflict
and Security, and Global Europe. You will also play a key role in providing
academic leadership and in developing postgraduate student activities,
through teaching and direct supervision, programme development and recruitment
in Politics/International Relations (Ref:
10368RP). Salary: £36,715 - £43,840
You will teach
on our undergraduate and postgraduate programmes in Politics/International
Relations. You should have a good research record
in these fields, preferably within the emerging research group in Conflict
in Spanish Studies (Ref: 10370RP). Salary: £36,715 - £43,840
You will have a high level of competence in Spanish, including an ability
to lecture in Spanish. Teaching at both undergraduate and postgraduate
level will focus on Spanish area studies (politics and society). A proven
research record in contemporary Spanish studies and an ability to attract
funding to develop your research in line with a departmental research
strategy is essential.
The Department provides
a friendly and supportive environment; and as one of the top-ranked
institutions in the recent RAE (2008), enjoys a
strong reputation for research, while also attaining high scores in national
student satisfaction surveys. For further information on the Department,
please go to http://www.bath.ac.uk/esml/.
Further details on the posts and application processes at http://www.bath.ac.uk/jobs/.
March 3, 2010
International Studies News
World Tomorrow: Expect the Unexpected
12, 2010 | 5:30pm | Nelson Mandela Auditorium, FedEx Global Education
Center | UNC-Chapel Hill
Three experts, Robert Keohane, Peter Godwin and Pierre Barker,
share their predictions for the future in this event celebrating
of Global Studies, formerly the Curriculum in International and Area
Studies. Each speaker will highlight five issues that we should watch
for over the coming decade. Robert Keohane is Professor of International
Affairs at the Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University. In
2005 he was voted the most influential scholar of international relations
by the readers of Foreign Policy magazine. He is the author of After
Hegemony. Peter Godwin is an award winning author and journalist.
Raised in Zimbabwe, he worked as a foreign correspondent in Africa
and helped found the BBC's premier foreign affairs program. He is
the author of the bestselling memoir When a Crocodile Eats the
Pierre Barker is Professor of pediatrics at UNC and leader of the
Developing Countries division of the Institute for Healthcare Improvement.
He has also helped coordinate HIV/AIDS projects in his native South
Sponsored by the
College of Arts and Sciences, Center for Global Initiatives, Department
of African and Afro-American Studies, and
Office of International
Conversation with Peace Corps Director Aaron Williams
17, 2010 | 6:30pm | Nelson Mandela Auditorium, FedEx Global Education
Center | UNC-Chapel Hill
Please join us in welcoming the Director of Peace
Corps, Aaron S. Williams, to UNC. Mr. Williams will give a talk on
the Peace Corps and the importance of public service, international
volunteerism and why today's Peace Corps is more vital than ever.
A reception will follow the talk. Returned Peace Corps Volunteers,
current or prospective applicants, and multicultural and globally
focused student groups are especially encouraged to attend.
is the 18th Director of the Peace Corps and the 2nd African American
to serve in this capacity. He has a personal tie to the Triangle
area, having worked at Research Triangle Institute International as
the Vice President of International Business Development.
Futures: Contexts, Challenges, Trends
19-20, 2010 | Duke University West Campus
The Center for Slavic, Eurasian, and East European Studies
at Duke University would like to invite any and all interested persons
Futures: Contexts, Challenges, Trends” that we are sponsoring
on February 19-20. Panel sessions will include:
- Semiotic Transpositions
- Visual and Information
Literacy in Contemporary Russia
- Lost in Transition? Women’s Place, Women’s
Work in Russia Today and Tomorrow
- Uses and Meanings of Violence in 19th and 20th Century Russia
- Rossiiskii but not Russkii:
Russia’s Non-Russian Minorities
- Demographic Change:
Will Health and Social Stability Follow Sustained Economic Growth?
For details, please
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Education Program Coordinator
for European Studies/EU Center of Excellence
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Hill, NC 27599-3449
(EU Center of Excellence)
(Transatlantic Masters Program)