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Regional Director, South-Eastern Europe, American Councils, Belgrade, Serbia

SUMMARY:
The Regional Director is responsible for expanding and maintaining American Councils presence and infrastructure in Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Kosovo, Macedonia, Montenegro, Croatia and Serbia. In addition to coordinating all current American Councils programmatic activity in the region, the incumbent will establish and maintain American Councils for International Education: ACTR/ACCELS organizational relations, oversee internal operations, and provide overall supervision of American Councils programs. In this capacity, the Regional Director position reports to the Washington-based Managing Director for Field Operations and Programs, and works closely with the Washington-based Program Managers and the Director of Program Development. The position is stationed in Belgrade, Serbia

RESPONSIBILITIES:
* Maintains American Councils organizational relations in the host country with relevant funding agencies, government offices, institutions and foundations (Embassies, USAID, World Bank, etc.); with national government and private institutions (government ministries, agencies and offices; national corporations; American Councils’ institutional partners); with the in-country offices of American organizations and foundations; and, with the international and domestic press;
* Administers youth, undergraduate and graduate student exchanges as well as faculty and professional training programs. Responsibilities include but are not limited to promotion of programs; recruitment, selection, and interviewing of candidates; pre-departure orientations; English-language program; staff training as necessary; and alumni activities;
* Responsible for actively seeking out and implementing growth and development activities throughout the region which support the organization’s mission, including fund-raising activity and managing external relations;
* Oversees American Councils internal operations in region; coordinates the activities of program staff; and advises staff on American Councils policies and employment matters regarding local national employees;
* Communicates regularly with, and makes recommendations to the Washington- based Managing Director for Field Operations and Programs and relevant Program Managers and senior staff on general program matters, on perceptions of American Councils programs and on the influence of local conditions on the organization’s programs in the host countries;
* Provides coordination among American Councils offices in South-Eastern Europe and acoss program lines, Manages all general office administrative matters such as negotiating contracts; interacting with landlords, etc.

QUALIFICATIONS:
* Bachelor’s degree (graduate degree preferred) — related to region in: economics, international education or development, history, Balkan languages, or a related area;
* Professional-level program management experience;
* Experience identifying and developing new programming and fundraising opportunities;
* Knowledge of and experience with major funding sources in region (including USAID, World Bank, major corporations and foundations, etc.);
* Overseas work/living experience, preferably in the applicable region; demonstrated interest in the applicable region;
* Supervisory experience; experience supervising local national staff preferred;
* Cross-cultural skills;
* Strong written and oral communication skills: English (obligatory), Serbian/Bosnian/Croatian, Macedonian and/or Albanian (desired); and
* U.S. citizenship required.

TO APPLY:
Select this link and follow the prompts: https://home.eease.adp.com/recruit/?id=584011
Affirmative Action / Equal Opportunity Employer.

American Councils improves education at home and abroad through the support of international research, the design of innovative programs, and the exchange of students, scholars, and professionals around the world. American Councils employs a full-time professional staff of over 370, located in the U.S. and in 40 cities in 24 countries of Eastern Europe, Eurasia, Asia and the Middle East.

Posted in: Job Postings
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Conference: Rethinking Europe: New Approaches and Methodologies to the Study of Europe in the 20th and 21st Centuries, University of Minnesota, October 27-31

Rethinking Europe: New Approaches and Methodologies to the Study of Europe in the 20th and 21st Centuries

At the end of the nineteenth century, Western Europe considered itself to be the  center of the world. The military strength and economic resources of European  countries, along with centuries of imperialist policies that spread European technology, culture and politics had resulted in empires that spanned the globe. One hundred years later a post-fascist, post-communist, post-colonial, arguably-united Europe struggles to define itself and its position on an increasingly interconnected world stage. While the successes of the European Union have brought some sense of unity to a continent split by a century of war, debates about migration, currencies and economic stability, citizenship, education, welfare, and international relations continue to divide Europeans.

The Center for German and European Studies at the University of Minnesota invites paper proposals from advanced graduate students for a workshop October 27-31, 2011, focusing on Europe’s position in and to the world in the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. Participants will meet in Minneapolis and workshop pre-circulated papers of 20-30 pages in length. University of Minnesota faculty and graduate students will provide additional commentary throughout the sessions. Housing will be covered by the Center for German and European Studies for all participants; substantial funds are also available to  offset the costs of air travel.

In particular we invite interdisciplinary projects that employ new methodologies,  theories, and frameworks toward defining a global Europe.

Topics may include, but need not be limited to:

-Ethnic, geographic, racial, and political definitions of Europe

-European and postcolonial migrations

-European colonialisms, metropole/periphery dichotomies

-analyses of the national, international, and transnational

-cultural, ideological, national identities

-the European Union

- issues of pedagogy, ie. teaching Europe in a global context

Interested graduate students should submit a cover letter briefly describing  their work, CV, and an up-to 300-word abstract to rethinkingeurope@gmail.com by 31 May 2011. Selected participants will be notified by mid June.

Posted in: Calls for Papers and Upcoming Conferences
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Coffee Conversations: Interfaith Dialogue: The European and Eurasian Perspectives, WorldChicago, March 17

WorldChicago Coffee Conversations
Interfaith Dialogue: The European and Eurasian Perspectives
Thursday, March 17, 2011, 8:30-9:30am
Chicago Cultural Center, 78 E. Washington Street, Chicago, IL
1st Floor, Garland Room

Come to hear about interfaith dialogue in Europe and Eurasia from a U.S. Department of State sponsored delegation of religious leaders, educators, community activists and leaders of advocacy groups involved in religious affairs from a variety of countries in that region.  These visitors will be in Chicago to explore this topic as part of the International Visitor Leadership Program and will meet with local experts representing a variety of different religions and initiatives in Chicago.

Continental breakfast provided.

Cost: WorldChicago Members, Free

Non-members, $10

Posted in: Chicago Events
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“Mutual intelligibility of closely related languages in Europe: linguistic and non-linguistic determinants” project, University of Groningen, Application Deadline March 15

PhD positions General Linguistics/Phonetics (3,0 fte) (211031-33)

You can apply for these vacancies until the closing date of 15 March 2011

Organisation

Since its foundation in 1614, the University of Groningen has enjoyed an international reputation as a dynamic and innovative centre of higher education offering high-quality teaching and research. Balanced study and career paths in a wide variety of disciplines encourage what are currently 27,000 students and researchers to develop their own individual talents. Belonging to the best research universities in Europe and joining forces with prestigious partner universities and networks, the University of Groningen is truly an international place of knowledge.

The university is an equal opportunities employer. Because women are still underrepresented in a number of fields, they are particularly encouraged to apply.

Job description

Applications are invited for three PhD students at the Graduate School for the Humanities, Center for Language and Cognition Groningen. Successful applicants will join the project Mutual intelligibility of closely related languages in Europe: linguistic and non-linguistic determinants which is funded by the Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (NWO). The aim of the project is to investigate the mutual intelligibility of related languages within the Germanic, Slavic and Romance language families. The results will be correlated with linguistic factors, such as phonetic and lexical distances, as well as extra-linguistic factors, such as language attitudes towards and familiarity with the languages concerned. Tests will also be carried out with English as a Lingua Franca (ELF) to compare the (mutual) intelligibility of related languages with the (mutual) intelligibility of ELF as spoken by the same groups of speakers. Each PhD student will cover one of the language areas (Germanic, Slavic or Romance) but they will work together methodologically and cooperate with senior researchers. The full project description can be downloaded from:http://www.let.rug.nl/~gooskens/VC

Qualifications

Preference will be given to candidates who can offer the following:

  • university graduate
  • Master’s degree in phonetics, linguistics (or related field)
  • good knowledge of languages and the language situation in the relevant language area (Germanic, Slavic or Romance)
  • an interest in experimental research, language planning, sociolinguistics, computational linguistics
  • statistical knowledge
  • experience with speech manipulation and speech processing programmes (e.g. PRAAT)
  • strong motivation to complete a PhD dissertation in four years
  • proven research abilities
  • publication skills and desire to publish
  • fluency in written and spoken English (TOEFL 620, IELTS 7,5, Cambridge Advanced CAE)
  • ability to work collaboratively
  • an accurate way of working
  • self motivation.

Conditions of employment

The University of Groningen offers a salary of € 2,042 gross per month in the first year to € 2,612 gross per month in the fourth year (figures based on full employment). The full-time appointment is temporary for a specified period of four years.

Affiliation
The 3 PhD candidates will be affiliated with the computational linguistics group of the Center for Language and Cognition Groningen (CLCG) at the Faculty of Arts of the University of Groningen. This institute embraces all the Linguistics research in the faculty. The PhD candidate will be enrolled in the research training program of the Graduate School for the Humanities.

These positions require residence in Groningen, 38 hours/week research and research training, and must result in PhD dissertations. After the first year there will be an assessment of the candidates’ results and the progress of the project to decide whether the employment will be continued.

How to apply:
You can apply for these vacancies until the closing date of 15 March 2011.

Applications (in English or Dutch) should contain the following:

  • a letter of application
  • your curriculum vitae (including a list of publications, if any)
  • a copy of your diploma together with a list of grades; a copy of your passport
  • a copy of an article or short paper
  • the names and email addresses of two referees.

Send us your entire application in just 1 pdf-file please using the link to the application form below. Do NOT send your application to the e-mail addresses mentioned in this text. Incomplete dossiers will not be taken into consideration.

Job interviews will take place on 14 and 15 April 2011.

Starting date of the PhD projects: 1 September 2011.

Information

Dr Charlotte Gooskens, +31 50 3635827,   c.s.gooskens@rug.nl

Wyke van der Meer (for practical information),    w.a.van.der.meer@rug.nl

Center for Language and Cognition Groningen

Apply

Application form for General Linguistics/Phonetics (3,0 fte) (211031-33)

Posted in: Job Postings
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Council for European Studies Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowships

DEADLINE: FEBRUARY 15, 2011

CALL FOR APPLICATIONS: Council for European Studies Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowships

The Council for European Studies (CES) invites eligible graduate students to apply for its 2011 Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowships. Designed for students in the early stages of the dissertation process, each fellowship includes a stipend of $4,000, travel support for attending the CES International Conference of Europeanists, and the opportunity to publish in Perspectives on Europe, a semi-annual publication of the Council for European Studies.

More specifically, the Council seeks applicants for the following:

1) Twenty (20) Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowships for graduate students working on general topics in European Studies. Funded by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.

2) One (1) Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowship for a graduate student working on a topic within the field of Portuguese Studies and whose research requires travel to Portugal for all or a portion of the research term. Funded by the Luso-American Development Foundation.

3) One (1) Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowship for a graduate student working within the discipline of Anthropology on a topic in European Studies. Funded by the Society for the Anthropology of Europe.

For more information, please visit the website
(http://ces.columbia.edu/awards/awards.html).

Council for European Studies
420 West 118th Street, MC3307
New York, NY 10027
Email: ces@columbia.edu
Website: http://www.councilforeuropeanstudies.org/

The Council for European Studies (CES) invites eligible graduate
students to apply for its 2011 Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowships.
Designed for students in the early stages of the dissertation process,
each fellowship includes a stipend of $4,000, travel support for
attending the CES International Conference of Europeanists, and the
opportunity to publish in Perspectives on Europe, a semi-annual
publication of the Council for European Studies.

More specifically, the Council seeks applicants for the following:

    1) Twenty (20) Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowships for graduate
students working on general topics in European Studies.  Funded by the
Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.

    2) One (1) Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowship for a graduate
student working on a topic within the field of Portuguese Studies and
whose research requires travel to Portugal for all or a portion of the
research term.  Funded by the Luso-American Development Foundation.

    3) One (1) Pre-Dissertation Research Fellowship for a graduate
student working within the discipline of Anthropology on a topic in
European Studies.  Funded by the Society for the Anthropology of Europe

For more information, please visit our website
(http://ces.columbia.edu/awards/awards.html).
Posted in: Resources (Funding, Study Abroad, Internships, etc.)
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CfP: “Decades of Asynchrony. Europe & Central Asia and the Dissolution of the Soviet Union”, University of Pittsburgh

EXTENDED DEADLINE: January 9th

University of Pittsburgh

Graduate Organization for the Study of Europe and Central Asia & Center for Russian and East European Studies present:

Decades of Asynchrony: Europe & Central Asia and the Dissolution of the Soviet Union

Eighth Annual Graduate Student Conference

February 25-26, 2011

2011 will mark the 20th anniversary of the dissolution of the Soviet Union. On 25 December 1991, in the midst of intrigues and political struggles Mikhail Gorbachev stepped down as General Secretary of the Communist Party. This event made official a change that leaders of several Republics – foremost Russia, Ukraine and Belarus – had already agreed upon: the dissolution of the USSR and the formation of the Commonwealth of Independent States. Only a few days prior to Gorbachev’s resignation the Soviet Republics of Armenia, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Moldova, Turkmenistan, Tajikistan, and Uzbekistan as well as Georgia had joined this movement.

Two years earlier, former Eastern European socialist states had already begun the transition to “democracy” and “market economy.” The year 2009 witnessed splendid and highly orchestrated twentieth anniversary celebrations of the end of state socialism in Eastern Europe. These predominantly Eurocentric celebrations tended to reduce the complexity of the change of regimes in Europe and subsequent developments in Central Asia and Russia to a near-teleological “return to the West.”. Such dissociation, at once deliberate and unconscious, falls short of acknowledging the interdependencies and complexities of the societies and cultures of Eurasia. This conference seeks to reverse the artificial separation of the European theatre from the later developments in the Soviet Union, and Central Asia in particular.

The 2009 commemorations of “1989” represent a longstanding estrangement of eastern Europe, the U.S.S.R., and Central Asia in the perceptions both of academia and the public at large. The overemphasis on 1989 willfully separates the interrelated, simultaneous processes in the Soviet Union and Central Asia, which “only” occurred in 1991. We wish to rethink this disjuncture not along the lines of “progress” or “backwardness,” but through “asynchrony”: a concept which rejects linear and normative ideas of development, and which refuses to see temporal differences as innate retardation. The Graduate Organization for the Study of Europe and Central Asia (GOSECA) of the University of Pittsburgh has committed its eighth annual conference to scholarship which seeks to improve our understanding of the asynchrony of this momentous process.

We strongly encourage submissions from the widest range of disciplines in the social sciences and humanities, and are particularly looking for comparative approaches to Europe and/ or Central Asia and across time. Submissions may focus on any time period, but they should be broadly relatable to the 20th anniversary of the dissolution of the Soviet Union. They may include:

· social reordering and cultural disruptions: new personal and collective identities; the new face of old “Others”

· “democratization”: expectations and realizations of the role of government and its obligations

· economic disruptions; globalization integration of economies; distribution of resources formerly owned or controlled by the state

· the development of new, and reconfiguration of old, political institutions; the structuring of social institutions both formal and informal

· responses in literature, the arts, music, and “popular” culture

· the renegotiation of rights and freedoms: social crises and violent conflicts; the development of legal institutions and legal controversies

· demography and migration

· geopolitical concerns; state actors and international organizations; the conceptualization of new sovereignties

· public and personal health

· work and leisure

· environment: pollution, protection, and exploitation

Students currently enrolled in graduate programs are welcome to submit abstracts along with an academic CV to goseca.2011@gmail.com no later than December 15, 2010. We will contact the authors of accepted abstracts by January 1, 2011.

Submission Requirements

Abstracts should consist of a 250 word, double-spaced, 12 point font description of the project. All submissions must be in PDF (preferred) or Microsoft Word format. In order to ensure anonymity during the blind selection process, the body of the abstract should not contain the author’s or authors’ name(s) or other personal identifying information other than the title of the paper. The cover page must include: title of submission, author’s or authors’ name(s), institutional and departmental affiliation(s), e-mail address(es), mailing address(es), and a primary phone number. Although we require all of this information, correspondence will occur mainly via e-mail. An academic CV must also be submitted, but please limit these to two pages.

Paper Requirements

In order to facilitate presentation time limits, and to ensure time for active discussions, paper length will be limited to 8 typed pages, double-spaced, with 12-point font. All accepted participants will be required to submit a copy of the final paper one month prior to the conference.

Registration Requirements

To better promote a meaningful interdisciplinary exchange, participants are expected to attend all panels for the duration of the conference.

Although we cannot provide travel support, we will be happy to arrange housing for the duration of the conference with graduate students.

The registration fee is $25, which includes meals. Registration fee must be paid by cash or check at registration on February 25, 2011.

Posted in: Calls for Papers and Upcoming Conferences
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“(Trans)National Subjects. Framing Post-1989 Migration on the European Screen”, Katholieke Universiteit Leuven

The Katholieke Universiteit Leuven is pleased to announce the International Conference “(Trans)National Subjects. Framing Post-1989 Migration on the European Screen”, to be held December 15-17, 2011, in Leuven, Belgium. The conference is a joint initiative of the Chair of Slavic Studies, the Centre for Media Culture and Communication Technology, the Institute of International and European Policy and the Associated Faculty of Architecture and the Arts. It is organized with the additional support of the Research Group on Cinema & Diaspora (University of Antwerp and Ghent University) and the Cultural Service of the Polish Embassy in Belgium.

Confirmed speakers include Dominique Arel (University of Ottawa), Dina Iordanova (University of St. Andrews) and Ewa Mazierska (University of Central Lancashire). More details can be found at the conference website http://www.transnationalsubjects.eu.

“(Trans)National Subjects” – Call for papers

The past three decades have seen the rise of a transnational European cinema, not only in terms of financing and multilateral co-productions, but also in terms of a growing focus on multi-ethnic themes and realities within the European context. Undoubtedly, the collapse of the Iron Curtain and the subsequent (and on-going) enlargement of the European Union have played a major role in this shift from national to European filmmaking. Its most obvious on-screen manifestation is the increased visibility of immigrant groups from former communist countries in recent European film, ranging from Krzysztof Kieślowski’s “Blanc” (1994) and Paweł Pawlikowski’s “Last Resort” (2000) to Hans-Christian Schmid’s “Lichter” (2003) and Ken Loach’s “It’s a Free World” (2007).

Through its focus on cinematic representations of post-1989 migrations from the former Eastern Bloc to Western Europe, this conference seeks to examine what these films reveal about the cultures producing and consuming these migration narratives and to what extent these images function as a construction site for new (trans)regional, (trans)national and European identities. In order to do so, we welcome papers that investigate topics and questions such as:

- the particular variety of portrayals of (Eastern) European identities and narratives of mobility, displacement and belonging in specific European cinemas or in European cinema at large;
- the emergence of a European “accented cinema” (as coined by Hamid Naficy, 2001) involving migrant and diasporic filmmakers from the former Eastern Bloc;
- the degree in which the portrayal of newcomers in the cinemas of the “hosting” countries corresponds with or diverges from the representation of migratory practices in diasporic filmmaking and in the respective domestic cinemas (i.e., the cinemas of the postcommunist countries);
- the involvement of diasporic filmmakers from Central and Eastern Europe in redefining our understanding of European identity/ies as constructed and narrated in European national cinemas;
- the ways in which the complex narratives and often hybrid identities of the postcommunist immigrant characters intertwine with the ongoing geopolitical processes of intra-European border reorganization (creating a new dividing line between those countries with European Union membership and those without);
- convergences and divergences between post-1989 cinematic portrayals of Central and East European immigrants on the one hand and Cold War representations of “exiles” from the Eastern Bloc on the other hand;
- the extent to which the narratives and identities portrayed in these films share filmic traits and narrative arguments that link them to or set them apart from European and/or diasporic cinema dealing with immigrants from outside Europe (e.g. Beur cinema, British-Asian cinema, etc.);
- the increased visibility of characters from former communist countries in relation to American filmmaking and its long-standing tradition of depicting immigrant characters of Slavic/East European descent (in, for instance, gangster and historic film);
- the link between the filmic image of (mainly economy-driven) migration from former communist states on the one hand and a more general critique of post-1989 neoliberal capitalism and global economic culture (commodification, consumerism, …) on the other hand;
- the (trans)national dynamics that underlie the production, distribution and reception of these immigration narratives and images.

One page abstracts are to be sent to info@transnationalsubjects.eu by March 15, 2011. Notifications of the Organizing Committee’s decisions will be sent out by May 15, 2011. We strongly encourage the use of film clips and of modern presentation software, e.g. Powerpoint. The goal of this is to enhance the effectiveness of the presentation and to facilitate discussion afterwards. Laptops and beamers will be provided.

Posted in: Calls for Papers and Upcoming Conferences
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Film: Room in Rome, Gene Siskel Film Center, November 12-18

Information from our friends at the Gene Siskel Film Center:

ROOM IN ROME
(HABITACIÓN EN ROMA)
2010, Julio Medem, Spain, 109 min.
With Elena Anaya, Natasha Yarovenko

“Beautifully crafted, superbly played…fresh and sexy.” —Jonathan Holland, Variety

Director Medem (SEX AND LUCIA) has a way with erotic themes, and he proves it once again with this sumptuous tale. Two young women, tomboyish Spanish brunette Alba and lithe Russian blonde Natasha, meet on their final night as tourists in Rome and end up spending the night together. In the atmospheric confines of Alba’s room, they flirt, tease, and seduce each other, all while trading tales of erotic exploits and other loves too fantastic to be true, or are they? One Internet poll named ROOM IN ROME one of the 100 most anticipated films of the year, and the trailer online has viewing numbers into the stratosphere. See for yourself. In English, Spanish, Italian, Russian, and Basque with English subtitles. 35mm widescreen. (BS)

Showtimes

Fri, Nov 12th at 6:00pm
Fri, Nov 12th at 8:15pm
Sat, Nov 13th at 3:00pm
Sat, Nov 13th at 5:15pm
Sat, Nov 13th at 8:00pm
Sun, Nov 14th at 3:00pm
Sun, Nov 14th at 5:15pm
Mon, Nov 15th at 6:00pm
Mon, Nov 15th at 8:15pm
Tue, Nov 16th at 6:00pm
Tue, Nov 16th at 8:15pm
Wed, Nov 17th at 6:00pm
Wed, Nov 17th at 8:15pm
Thu, Nov 18th at 6:00pm
Thu, Nov 18th at 8:15pm
Posted in: Chicago Events
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15th European Career Fair, MIT, Resume Submission Deadline December 3

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15th EUROPEAN CAREER FAIR @ MIT,

January 22, 2011

www.euro-career.com

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Looking for a full-time job or an internship, thinking of studying or

pursuing a professional career in Europe?

Then the European Career Fair (ECF) at MIT is a great place to start your search.

Discover the many opportunities that international companies, academic

institutions and non-profit organizations from Europe have to offer.

Submit your resume online at www.euro-career.com.

Registration is free!

The deadline for resume submission is Friday December 3, 2010.

ECF 2011: What to expect?

  • January 22, 2011 - Career Fair Day with exhibits and presentations by representatives from industry, academia and research.
  • January 23 24, 2011 – Interviews for selected candidates.  ECF-affiliated seminars on career development, opportunities and other activities.

ECF 2011: Why should you attend?

  • It’s big! The ECF is the largest career fair of its kind in the US with more than 130 companies and over 4000 participants.
  • Variety! ECF aims to represent the full breadth of the European job market, whether you are looking for a job in industry or in the non-profit sector.
  • Diversity! ECF welcomes candidates from all backgrounds and all levels of experience.
  • Interviews! Our searchable database allows employers to view your resume, and schedule interviews with selected candidates.
  • Networking! You will have the opportunity to connect with many employers and other candidates on the day of the Fair.

Submit your resume today!

For more information visit our website at http://www.euro-career.com

Visit us also on Facebook and LinkedIn

Feel free to forward this information to all interested parties!

Best of luck and see you at the ECF 2011.

The ECF 2011 organizing team.

Posted in: Job Postings, Resources (Funding, Study Abroad, Internships, etc.)
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“Confirming Lenin: Decolonization and Anti-Discrimination (1959-1964)” desertation chapter at the Modern Europe Workshop, October 26

This is a reminder that the next meeting of the Modern Europe workshop is Tuesday 26 October at 5 pm in the John Hope Franklin room (regular meeting space). They will be discussing Jennifer Amos’ dissertation chapter, “Confirming Lenin: Decolonization and Anti-Discrimination (1959-1964)”. The paper is already posted under “Current Paper” on Chalk. If you do not have access to Chalk, please e-mail Kristy Ironside and she will forward you a copy. As usual, refreshments will begin 15 minutes prior at 4:45 pm.

Posted in: University of Chicago Events
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