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.
At the end of June 2015, I will be completing my 10th year as dean of the Elliott School, and I will be stepping down from this leadership position.
It was a bittersweet occasion as the Elliott School community gathered to celebrate its newest class of graduates and to say goodbye to its long-serving dean, Michael E. Brown.
After a decade of extraordinary accomplishments at GW’s Elliott School of International Affairs, Dean Michael E.
Floyd Jones is a big believer in the power of music. Shortly after his graduation from GW in May, he and fellow members of the George Washington University Singers and Troubadours embarked on a choir tour of Latvia, Lithuania, and Estonia.
With more than 30 course offerings focusing on practical skills, Elliott School students graduate prepared for real-world careers in the international affairs field.
Every five years, the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) Review Conference (RevCon) convenes global leaders to review the NPT and assess its implementation.
In January, the Teaching, Research, and International Policy (TRIP) survey ranked GW’s Elliott School of International Affairs in the top ten for the study of international affairs at both the undergraduate and graduate levels. The survey—a poll of more than 1,600 scholars—is the only one that ranks international affairs academic programs.
On March 11, 2011, there was a 9.0 magnitude earthquake off the eastern coast of Japan. This megaquake caused a massive tsunami that inundated the Japanese coastline.
On February 2, hundreds of young people from around the world gathered at the UN Headquarters in New York for the 2015 UN Economic and Social Council’s Youth Summit. One of those gathered was Elliott School freshman Abriana Bernstein.
In May 1961, John F. Kennedy charged the United States to land a man on the Moon by the end of the decade. With that challenge, the Space Race became a significant facet of the Cold War.