European Studies courses

Academic Meeting

Greetings from Prague, Study Abroad Advisors!

We are back with some information on New Academic Developments of CIEE Study Center in Prague.

Central European Studies (CES)

The Central European Studies Program has grown recently in terms of the number of participating students as well as in a greater variety of offered courses and provision of academics. The current offer of courses provides a complex understanding of the process and challenges of recreating a democratic government in a former communist country, and brings an insider perspective on its current challenges (including human rights, minority and gender issues, globalization, as well as social, economic, and political challenges connected to the EU). New courses include e.g.: Anthropological Perspective on the Czech and Slovak Roma, Economy of the EU, Journalism in the Facebook Era, 3rd Force Psychology in CE, and many others.

Introduced changes aim also at deep cultural and social immersion within the academic part of the program. All courses offer an in-class part and out-class activities. These include site visits, research projects, and many other activities that allow students to develop their knowledge and academic skills.

Pitch profsCES and CNMJ students at the “Academic Meeting”: an open house of CIEE courses with professors

At the same time the program keeps its strong thematic accent in art and design, exploring the extraordinary architecture of Prague and other unique sites. Offered courses foster the understanding of the historical context of Central Europe including communism, nazism, the Holocaust and other important periods and figures from Czech and European history.

Last but not least, Eva Janebová, Ph.D., who has been working as the liaison of Charles University in the CIEE Study Center in Prague, has newly become the CES Resident Director overseeing the quality of academics. She provides faculty trainings and individual coaching to the faculty in order to align interactive teaching styles and rigorous academic standards. She has also introduced a new format to the academic meetings and works with individual faculty on responding to the needs of students provided in student feedbacks.

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Where's the European History Course requirment?

2007-08-03 08:59:42 by Mateo06

How about "Introduction to the Turkish Genocide of Armenian Christians"? See what I'm getting at? No, there's nothing wrong with courses focusing on one particular groups' history. There is, however, something wrong with forcing students to take those course in a general studies associates degree program.

Soc. Studies Eng. ESL Tutor

2011-07-10 13:41:34 by compassbearer

World History, European History, American History, Government & Politics, Religion, English, ESL/ESOL, Vocabulary, and Public Speaking can be challenging courses--especially if they are presented in a tedious and boring manner that doesn't facilitate or encourage learning the subject. These courses can be very fun because each of these course interrelate to each other. The world ethnic groups each touch our lives on an individual basis. Having worked many years in various forms of the travel sector. Whether it was as a hotel/motel desk clerk, customer service agent with two well-known car rental agencies, or as a customer service agent with a national airline, I have discovered the importance of each of these courses in relating with people daily

Okay, I looked up the authors of the article

2010-12-15 13:21:01 by Maharani

Norman J.W. Goda of the University of Florida, who wrote the report with Richard Breitman of American University in Washington.
"Norman J. W. Goda is the Norman and Irma Braman Chair in Holocaust Studies. He received his Ph.D. from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and teaches undergraduate and graduate courses on the Holocaust from historical and interdisciplinary perspectives.
Richard Breitman teaches courses in modern European history and German history. He is the author or co-author of nine books and many articles in German history, U

Gosh golly gee willakers, let's look at

2002-03-15 12:36:03 by jetsetagogo

The history of women, shall we?
And yes, I took some women's studies courses in college, and also American as well as European History.
Before the invention of electricy, the division of labor was such that women did tend to be much more dependent on men for their financial support.
The only jobs that women tended to do (aside from the exceptional woman, such as Gertrude Stein) were those that men did not want to do. Like elementary school teacher, or in times of war, jobs that men left open until they came back from over seas.
That's why so many single women (ie lesbians or homely) tended to become Nuns prior to the turn of the century.

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