Our electronic newsletter Briefing is designed to keep you up-to-date on the latest developments at the Elliott School and the achievements of our students, faculty, and alumni.
On behalf of the faculty and staff of GW's Elliott School of International Affairs, I am delighted to convey our congratulations to the undergraduate and graduate students who walked across the sta
Russia’s invasion of the Ukrainian region of Crimea in February 2014 set the world on edge and cast a number of key international issues into the spotlight.
Last fall, just weeks after she arrived in China as part of the Teach for China program, Rachael Burton (B.A. ’13) was asked to deliver an address to 800 middle school students.
It’s inevitable: The sun will someday burn out—though it’s not bound to happen within the next five billion years.
In the mid-1980s, a series of newspaper articles about teenage pregnancy in Hong Kong caught the attention of four Hong Kong residents.
In March 2014, Elliott School graduate students Courtney Peterson, Doug Murray, and Cameron Khodabakhsh traveled to Bangkok, Thailand to conduct research on the country’s solar energy policies.
Twenty years after the ethnic clashes that left more than 800,000 Rwandans dead, Elliott School alumnus Luis Blandon (M.A.
With a lagging economy, destruction from a devastating earthquake, weak public institutions and a recent cholera epidemic, Haiti is often characterized as a non-performing state reliant on relief f
Before more than 700 students walked across the stage at the Elliott School’s graduation ceremony on May 16, Dean Michael Brown traced the history of global progress, charging the new Class of 2014 to keep up their hard work toward a vision of a better world.
The Elliott School community is a global force. A vital part of this community is our alumni—now numbering more than 20,000. This dynamic group of graduates works in more than 90 countries around the world, crafting solutions to international problems in the public, private, and nonprofit sectors. One has to be impressed by the extraordinary caliber of our alumni and the many ways in which they are changing the world.
The Elliott School has received a $1.15 million bequest from The Lloyd H. and Evelyn E. Elliott Charitable Remainder Trust. Lloyd Elliott was president of GW from 1965 to 1988. Dr.
“You need to figure out what the mission is. And you need to figure out whether the people you work for — you need to see if what you think the mission is, is what they think the mission is. If the delta is significant between the two, work that out.” This was the advice of Robert L. Gallucci to future leaders during the Elliott School’s new Leadership in International Affairs: Lessons Learned series’ inaugural event.