Institute for European, Russian and Eurasian Studies
The European and Eurasian Studes (EES) MA program provides an interdisciplinary approach to understanding Europe and Eurasia and the interactions between these two regions and the wider global community. The program features a combination of academic and practical skills, and students can choose one of many professional specialization fields to fit their interests and goals, including international security policy, international education, and international organization, diplomacy, and globalization.
Visiting the Elliott School
There are several options for visiting the Elliott School. The Office of Graduate Admissions offers information sessions at 11:00 am on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. During the approximately one hour session you will have the opportunity to ask questions about the Elliott School programs as well as the application process. In addition, campus tours are offered to prospective graduate students three times a week on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 12:30 pm.
If you would like to register for an information session or campus tour, please use this form to do so and indicate "campus tour" or "information session" under event type.
While you are on campus, you may also want to consider attending one of our many public events, such as film screenings, forums and lectures about current events. Click here for a complete listing of IERES events.
Information on applying to the program and visiting the Elliott School can be found at the Elliott School Office of Graduate Admissions website.
Professor Marlene Laruelle authors article about Russian nationalists fighting in Ukraine.
Assistant Director Robert Orttung is quoted by Bloomberg regarding the situation in Ukraine.
Assistant Director Robert Orttung authors article on Russia's foreign energy policy.
Assistant Director Robert Orttung speaks about the Russian media landscape in the The Elliott School of International Affairs' Beyond the Headlines series.
Assistant Director Robert Orttung publishes the 2014 report on Russia for Freedom House's Nations in Transit (June 12, 2014).
Assistant Director Robert Orttung blogs about Russian media.
Associate Director Cory Welt authors book chapter on the historical origins of the Abkhazian and South Ossetian conflicts.
Ph.D. Student Alexander Reisenbichler awarded research grant and Robert K. Merton Award from the Horowitz Foundation for Social Policy for his dissertation research.
Director Peter Rollberg authors article on politics and Russian miniseries.
Director Peter Rollberg reviews Kazakh filmmaker Adelkhan Yerzhanov's The Constructors.
Professor Hope Harrison authors book chapter on German memory of the Berlin Wall.
Professor Marlene Laruelle authors article on national identity and Russian television.
Professor Marlene Laruelle writes article on Uzbekistan's and Tajikistan's policy toward Afghanistan.
Professor Henry Hale co-authors article on Putin and Russian elections.