Institute for European, Russian and Eurasian Studies
European Union Certificate Program
Students who successfully complete 15 credits in courses dealing with the European Union as part of their EES program are qualified to receive a Certificate in European Union Studies. The Certificate is offered by the American Consortium of European Union Studies (ACES), a Washington-area consortium of institutions consisting of GW, Georgetown University, George Mason University, American University and the Nitze School of Advanced International Studies of the Johns Hopkins University. With the advice of the Program Director, students may take courses on the European Union at any of these institutions and count them as part of their 40-credit EES program at the Elliott School. Only courses specifically designated by ACES as courses on the European Union will count toward the Certificate. Consult the Program Director or the ACES website for a listing of courses.
The following GW courses can be applied toward the certificate:
IAFF 6321 Cornerstone Colloquium: Europe and Eurasia
IAFF 6338 The European Union
IAFF 6338 Transatlantic Partnership in the 21st Century
IAFF 6338 Turkey's Place in Europe
IAFF 6339 EES Capstone **counts if students write their research paper on the European Union
IAFF 6505 European Union Foreign Policy
PSC 6360 Western European Politics
PSC 6361 Politics of European Integration
PSC 6364 Governments and Politics of Eastern Europe
PSC 6465 International Politics of Eastern Europe
The First International Conference on Uyghur Studies:History, Culture and Society
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, September 25-27, 2014
Professor Marlene Laruelle writes a policy memo for PONARS on the Kremlin's views on Russia's European identity.
Dr. Eliot Sorel will co-chair the WPA 2015 Bucharest International Congress on innovation in primary care mental health.
Assistant Director Robert Orttung comments about the crash of Malaysian Airlines Flight MH17 in GW Today.
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.
Associate Director Cory Welt authors a piece on Petro Poroshenko's victory in Ukraine's presidential elections
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.