Institute for European, Russian and Eurasian Studies
Students have many opportunities to participate in the academic life of the Institute for European, Russian, and Eurasian Studies at the undergraduate, master's and doctoral levels. They may pursue the Master's program in European and Eurasian Studies or the Master's program in International Affairs with a concentration in Europe and Eurasia, take courses as part of the European Union Center in Washington, DC, of which GW is a part, work as a research assistant for a professor, enroll in the Summer Institute on Conducting Archival Research, be in residence as a Graduate Student Fellow, be employed as a work-study student at the front desk, or pursue the mid-career certificate program. Students are invited to participate in the regular brown-bag lunches, seminars, conferences and networking events at the Institute as well.
Explaining the Latest Developments in Ukraine
Friday, March 14, 12:00-1:00
Russian Rock Music Today
Tuesday, March 18, 4:00-5:00
Bottom-up Secularism in the Top-down States of Eurasia
Thursday, March 20, 12:30-2:00
PONARS publishes its Chisinau workshop booklet, The Vilnius Moment.
Central Asia Program director, Marlene Laruelle, and cultural anthropologist, Sean Roberts, publish a blog post in The Washington Post on the effects of Ukraine's revolution on Central Asia.
Assistant Director Robert Orttung comments in Voice of America on the fate of the G8 and on the possability of sanctions against Russia [in Russian] (March 3, 2014).
Assistant Director Robert Orttung comments in Voice of America on the Western response to Ukraine [in Russian] (March 3, 2014).
Associate Director Cory Welt writes on the formation of a new Ukrainian government [in Russian].
Professor Harris Mylonas wins 2014 Council of European Studies Book Award Prize for his book The Politics of Nation-Building: Making Co-Nationals, Refugees, and Minorities.
Professor James Hershberg edits volume on the Cold War and ice hockey politics.
Professor James Hershberg authors book chapter on the end of the Cold War and Cold War history.
Assistant Director Robert Orttung speaks about Ukraine after Yanukovych.
Professor Scheherazade Rehman blogs about the failure to predict financial crises.
Visiting Scholar Sufian Zhemukhov quoted in New York Times article on construction for the Sochi Olympics.
Associate Director Cory Welt writes about resolving the crisis in Ukraine.
Latvian website reports on IERES event on state media [in Russian].
Visiting Scholar Jean-Francois Ratelle discusses the myth of the black widow.