International affairs and criminal justice dual major Audra Richards is on co-op in South Africa, where she is working to promote open, democratic governments.
A Northeastern student authors published papers on the Arab Spring while on co-op at the NATO Defense College — and finds his career calling.
Alexandra Wolf International Relations, 12’ Global co-op in Mae Sai, Thailand For the last five months I have been working at the Development and Education Programme for Daughters and Communities … read more »
Co-op with security think tank in Switzerland enables international affairs major to take her climate-change research to another level
Dialogue of Civilizations experience in Israel teaches Bouvé students to focus on the commonalities, acknowledge the differences
On co-op in Bali, Northeastern student develops new education curriculum for students – while leveraging his own appreciation for theater and drama
Venture firm founded by recent alumnus is bringing solar food dryer developed by Northeastern students to farmers in Cameroon
Jenn Wilson Class of 2012, majoring in international affairs and philosophy Participating in Dialogue of Civilizations program in Morocco Our program here focuses on the history and contemporary culture of Morocco. … read more »
Panel at Northeastern law school sheds light on the need for attorneys to be part of the solution for victims of human trafficking
The prospects for peace between Israel and Palestine, and U.S. policy on the complicated issue, captured the world’s attention earlier this month, as President Obama delivered a major speech on the Middle East, followed by a daylong meeting between the president and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Netanyahu’s subsequent address to Congress. Kimberly Jones, a faculty associate in Northeastern’s Middle East Center for Peace, Culture and Development, assesses the impact of these developments.
Global women’s rights activist and lawyer urges Northeastern law school graduates to pick up the mantle of public service
Dominique Strauss-Kahn resigned last week as the head of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) amid allegations of sexual assault in New York City — leading to larger questions of how this will affect French politics and financial matters across Europe. Natalie Bormann, a visiting assistant professor of political science at Northeastern University, assesses the implications of this situation and the media coverage that followed.