Bard College Globalization and International Affairs Program

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Bard College Globalization and International Affairs Program

Bard College’s Globalization and International Affairs Program (BGIA) provides a unique opportunity for university students and recent graduates from around the world to engage in the study and practice of international relations.  BGIA blends rigorous coursework in the fields of human rights law, civil society development, political economy, global public health, ethics, and writing on international affairs with professional internships at international organizations in New York City. BGIA is a highly selective program for 28 students each spring and fall semester. In June and July BGIA operates an 8-week summer program for 20 students.

BGIA’s founding director was James Chace, former managing editor of Foreign Affairs magazine and the World Policy Journal, and a Professor of International Relations at Bard College. 

Website: http://bgia.bard.edu
Location: New York, NY
Members: 5
Latest Activity: Nov 3, 2015

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Carnegie Council

The New Rules of War: Victory in the Age of Durable Disorder, with Sean McFate

"Nobody fights conventionally except for us anymore, yet we're sinking a big bulk, perhaps the majority of our defense dollars, into preparing for another conventional war, which is the very definition of insanity," declares national security strategist and former paratrooper Sean McFate. The U.S. needs to recognize that we're living in an age of "durable disorder"--a time of persistent, smoldering conflicts--and the old rules no longer apply.

The Crack-Up: 1919 & the Birth of Modern Korea, with Kyung Moon Hwang

Could the shared historical memory of March 1 ever be a source of unity between North Koreans and South Koreans? In this fascinating episode of The Crack-Up series that explores how 1919 shaped the modern world, Professor Kyung Moon Hwang discusses the complex birth of Korean nationhood and explains how both North and South Korea owe their origins and their national history narratives to the events swirling around March 1, 1919.

The Sicilian Expedition and the Dilemma of Interventionism

The Peloponnesian War has lessons for U.S. foreign policy beyond the Thucydides Trap. Johanna Hanink reminds us that the debate over moral exceptionalism and interventionism is nothing new.

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