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It is an e xciting time to univers be work ity’s em ing in th phasis o e globa service n globa l arena. , the rem l researc The a h, teach r k a b le facult work, an ing, and y and stu d the co public mpletio dent de Center n of the dication make it n to e w FedEx such gratifyin Global knowled g to be Educati ge and a part o on understa f the eff ort to de nding o f our co epen mplex w To refle orld. ct this d y n a m ic camp decided us envir to chang onment, e our na Internati we have me from onal Stu U n iversity d ies to Ce so much Center fo nter for going o r Global In global la n, we th it ia ink this tives. W ndscape does an ith new nam at UNC d by be e helps by bette tter diffe clarify th Despite r describ rentiatin the nam e in g of facult g it what the fr om the e chang y and stu Center m e a , n o y u d r e o mission nts. In th ther unit intellec remains is cataly s on cam tual com tic role, the sam pus. munitie 3) enga w e : s e to be a c ; 2) brid s e e ge exte k to ge discip atalyst fo 1) cultiv rnal aud ate idea r the inn linary b iences in s that ha ovative w oundarie the univ ve the p ork s to gen ersity’s At the C otential erate div activitie enter, w to e re r s s s e . h e strive ape perspec and sup to be bo tives; an ervise c th entre d ompetiti p re but the n eurial a ve fundin majority nd nimb g oppor of funds le as we tunities. in grants c direct p o m Our bas e from e from ag rograms ic x o e te perating n r c n , produc ie a Z. Smith l grants. s such a budget e resourc Reynold s Ford, F Since ou comes fr es, s re r , R e b o m e ckefelle ginning Develop om the P an, Mac r, Rotary Arthur, M in 1993, ment, U.S rovost’s we have Internati Office, ellon, N . Departm received ational S onal, Un ent of E ited Nati cience F $ ducation 2 0 m illion ons Univ oundati Currentl , U.S. De on, Quin ersity, U partmen y, we are ti .S le . t A s o fo , g f State, a ency for cusing p 2) Glob nd Worl Internati articula al Healt d Bank. r attenti h; 3) Mig onal on on fo ration, C u r theme itizensh ip and Id s: 1) Glo As Dire balizatio entity; a ctor, I re nd 4) Pe n of the port to U ace and America univers NC’s As ity’s glo Conflict n South; s o c ia b Resoluti te Provo al effort. spannin on. st for In This ins g the en ternatio titutiona tire univ nal Affa l positio on them ersity a irs, Pete n mand atic and n d r Coclan it ates tha enables area stu is, who t we hav our wor dies, stu leads th e a broa k to com dy abro e d a p a c le d a To learn , service demic s ment th e work cope more ab learning o f o , o u c th t a the Cen reer ser er units FedEx G ter for G vices, a focusing lobal Ed nd exte lobal In ucation innovati rnal rela it ia C ti e ves, ple nter or v ve idea tions. ase stop isit our w s that ex by our o ebsite g pand an ffices on i.unc.e d ampli du. As a the third fy the g lways, w lobal wo floor of e encou the new rk of UN rage yo C. u to com e discus Niklaus s Steiner, P h .D. Director, Center fo r Globa l Initiativ es

HIGHLIGHTS NATIONAL RESOURCE CENTER The U.S. Department of Education again awarded us the distinction of being one of just nine Title VI National Resource Centers in Global Studies. This recognition provides $1.7 million over four years to fund a range of opportunities including: expanding the offerings of less commonly taught languages such as Arabic, Lingala, and Kiswahili; establishing new study, research, and training opportunities abroad for students traditionally under-represented in such activities; developing global content in over 30 courses; launching two new service-learning programs; and providing professional development through collaboration with historically black colleges and universities, community colleges, and global studies centers at peer institutions. GLOBALIZATION OF THE AMERICAN SOUTH We continue to explore the changing face of the southern United States and its interaction with the rest of the world. Navigating the Global American South, an annual conference, drew 250 participants to discuss topics ranging from southern identity in a global context to technology and rural development. Going to Carolina del Norte, a book on Mexican immigration to North Carolina, is selling well both inside and outside the classroom and as a result this project has brought together U.S. and Mexican Rotary Clubs to install water pumps in 3 rural schools in Celaya, Mexico. The Handbook for Educators who Work with Children from Mexico, a collaborative effort with the School of Education, is a free CD that UNC has distributed to 10,000 teachers and administrators across the country. ROTARY CENTER The Rotary Center for International Studies in Peace and Conflict Resolution, jointly managed with Duke’s Center for International Development, selects and trains midcareer professionals from around the world to have significant impact on peace. One of only six such centers worldwide, our alumni are working in such places as southern Sudan with the National Democratic Institute, in Colombia and Washington, DC with the Organization of American States, and in Ethiopia with the regional office of the International Labor Organization. To learn more about the Center, please visit We are all deeply saddened by the death of World Peace Fellow Edem Effiong on August 12, 2006 in Chapel Hill following an extended illness. A native of Nigeria, Ms. Effiong completed her master’s degree in Public Health at UNC shortly before her death.

K-12 ENGAGEMENT The popular Outreach Program delivered 464 presentations on global topics to 11,189 North Carolina students in 69 schools and 16 counties. This free program also created nine new Culture Kits for its resource library that contains various materials suitable for K-12 audiences. The new Evaluation Toolkit assesses the effectiveness of classroom presentations on global topics. Developed with the School of Education’s Program in Evaluation, Assessment, and Policy Connections, this free toolkit is available online at The North Carolina Teaching Asia Network completed two East Asia professional development seminars for 58 teachers, and it concluded the first year of a three year grant to support alumni of the Network to continue as trainers.

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SERVICE LEARNING COURSE The course International Education in K-12 Classrooms gives students the opportunity to use their experiences abroad and their knowledge of global issues to develop classroom presentations for our Outreach Program. The course combines guest speakers, discussions, and hands-on workshops to build students’ public speaking skills and effective teaching methods. To meet UNC’s service requirement, enrolled students visit K-12 classrooms to deliver the presentations they developed, thereby helping promote global learning among North Carolina youth. After its initial success in 2005, we expanded this course in 2006 with the help of a Ueltschi Service-Learning grant from the university. CAROLINA FOR KIBERA This international NGO founded by UNC undergraduate students continued to expand its focus on grassroots community development, youth leadership, and access to basic health care services in Kibera, Kenya, the largest slum in East Africa. For its work, CFK was honored as a Hero of Global Health by TIME Magazine and the Gates Foundation. In summer 2006, CFK welcomed three UNC volunteers to Kibera to assist with its four core projects: 1) an inter-ethnic youth soccer program; 2) the Tabitha Medical Clinic; 3) Binti Pamoja (Daughters United) a safe space and reproductive health center for girls; and 4) Taka ni Pato (Trash is Cash) a recycling program. Other highlights included launching a $2 million endowment campaign. Additionally, CFK participated in the Brookings Institution’s Roundtable on Global Poverty in Aspen, and the University of London published a book featuring CFK as one of six worldwide case studies of “success and innovation for HIV prevention with especially vulnerable young people.” For more information, please visit

NEWINITIATIVES INTERNATIONAL INTERNSHIP DATABASE This new online resource helps UNC students learn about international internship experiences other students have had. Students can search this database by using various categories such as country, organization, or topic. This database is available exclusively to UNC students who use their ONYEN and password to logon to the site. Students can also enrich this database by sharing their internship experiences with others. To access the database, please go to

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OPENING ACCESS The Center for Global Initiatives is dedicated to promoting research and training opportunities among students traditionally under-represented in global work. We are therefore supporting the Stone Center for Black Culture and History in organizing an ongoing workshop and speaker series that exposes students to global opportunities and matches these opportunities to students’ personal and professional goals. We are also collaborating with the Study Abroad Office and the Disability Services Office on a federal grant proposal to evaluate and address strengths and weaknesses concerning the global services students with disabilities receive at their home universities and the feasibility of these students studying abroad. MUSLIMS IN THE SOUTH Combining art and ethnography, the book Esse Quam Videri: Self-Portraits of Muslims in the American South recreates visual imagery of Islam and explores the experiences of American and immigrant Muslims in the American South, especially in the context of the war in Iraq. Esse Quam Videri is envisioned as a collage of first-hand narratives and self-made portraits of Muslims living in Fayetteville, North Carolina, home to the U.S. Army’s Ft. Bragg. Using the artistic expressions and voices of a community, this book will offer insight into the historical and contemporary dimensions of Islam in the American South, where diverse Muslim communities defy popular stereotypes.

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OTHERMAJORACTIVITIES THE JORDAN EXCHANGE, which strengthened the institutional capacity of the University of Jordan in U.S. history, politics, and culture, wrapped up with research trips to Chapel Hill by Dr. Rajai Khanji, Dean of the Faculty of Arts, Dr. Tawfiq Yousef, Head of the English Department, Dr. Ahmad Majdoubeh, Director of International Relations and Programs, and Dr. Rula Quawas, Director of the Women’s Studies Center. Meeting with a wide array of UNC colleagues, these Jordanian scholars developed syllabi for new courses, collected data, wrote scholarly articles, lectured in classrooms, and discussed future collaborations. THE WORLD BANK MANAGERS IN TRANSITION PROGRAM provides two-week “minisabbaticals” to senior level World Bank managers who are between major assignments. The program enhances managers’ leadership, technical, and client engagement skills through interaction with faculty, students, and professionals. A collaboration with Duke’s Center for International Development, the program also helps managers identify, capture, and learn from their successes to overcome barriers to further success. FACULTY WORKING GROUPS meet regularly to critique scholarly works, host visiting speakers, develop grant proposals, and embed research into the curriculum. This year we supported working groups pursuing innovative and interdisciplinary research in the areas of Supply Chains, Culture of Economies,Vietnam, Collective Violence and Conflict Resolution, Social Movements, North Carolina Economic Development, and Latinos/Latinas in the Global American South.



• The p ho LANGUAGES ACROSS THE CURRICULUM, a collaboration submit tos featured in te with the Center for European Studies and the Institute for Latin alumni d by Carolin this publicati a stu as part on W o f our In dents, facult were eek ph American Studies, provides undergraduates the opportunity te o y, staff to r n g ati ra submit ting ph phy competi onal Educati and to employ their foreign language skills in courses outside on tion. G otos ar u e at gi. • An on unc.ed idelines for of language/literature departments. In 2006, the program lin u. experti e database id offered 11 course options in French, German, and se of U NC fac entifies the in ulty at Spanish, spanning 6 different disciplines - Anthropology, • To ex www.u ternational plo teachin re the rich a /fie. Economics, European Studies, History, International rray of g, and service global please Studies, and Political Science. Additionally, the r explor o e glob pportunities esearch, al.unc program worked to expand its repertoire to Arabic, • T he G .edu. at the univer sity, ra ment is duate Certifi Czech, and Kiswahili. Notably, the program c a a v te ailable wish to to all U in Inter natio received national attention for developing formal a nal De NC gra develo cquire a sp velop dua ec p graduate student training in Languages Across gi.unc ment and so ialization in te students w cial ch inter na .edu/p h ange. L tional o rogram the Curriculum instruction, the first such e a s r / n c m e • Adva r tifica nce te-dev ore at training initiative in the country. . democ d graduate s tudents racy, h uman r ment, a a c ti v e ig in the fi n online d inter natio hts, inter na elds of tio n in gi.unc the Carolin al health pub nal develop .edu/r a li esearc Papers Serie sh their wor k h/caro s lina-p at apers.

As a catalyst for the innovative work of faculty and students, the Center for Global Initiatives offers an array of competitive funding opportunities. We are pleased to present the FACULTY AND STUDENTS WINNERS OF OUR 2006 FUNDING CYCLE. To learn more about all of the Center’s funding, please see

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>˜>Ê*œÜi]ʘ̅Àœ«œœ}Þ]Ê1°-°Ê>˜`Êi݈Vœ -Þ`˜iÞÊ-«>˜}iÀ]Ê>ÌiÀ˜>Ê>˜`Ê …ˆ`Êi>Ì…]Ê/>˜â>˜ˆ> ÀˆVÊ-Ìiˆ˜…>ÀÌ]ʈÃ̜ÀÞ]ÊiÀ“>˜Þ ÀˆÃÌi˜Ê-ՏˆÛ>˜]Êi>Ì…Ê i…>ۈœÀÊ>˜`Êi>Ì…Ê `ÕV>̈œ˜]Ê/>˜â>˜ˆ> ,œÃ…>˜Ê/…œ“>Ã]Ê ÕÌÀˆÌˆœ˜]Ê>>܈ iLÊ/È«ÕÀÎÞ]ʈÃ̜ÀÞ]Ê,ÕÃÈ> /…i눘>Ê9>“>˜ˆÃ]Êi>Ì…Ê i…>ۈœÀÊ>˜`Êi>Ì…Ê `ÕV>̈œ˜]Ê/>˜â>˜ˆ> ,  Ê "7-* /ˆ˜>Ê>˜}ˆiÀˆ]Êiœ}À>«…Þ]Ê/>˜â>˜ˆ>]ʘ`ˆ>]Ê1˜ˆÌi`ÊÀ>LÊ “ˆÀ>Ìià " ",-Ê/ --Ê7, ÊÊ ­ˆ˜ÊVœ>LœÀ>̈œ˜Ê܈̅Ê̅iÊœ˜œÀÃÊ"vwVi½ÃÊ->À>…Ê-ÌiiiÊÊ

>˜…œvvÊ1˜`iÀ}À>`Õ>ÌiÊ,iÃi>ÀV…ÊÜ>À`® Àˆ>˜ÊViÛiÞ]Ê ÕȘiÃÃ]Ê>«>˜ œ>˜˜iÊV6iÀÀÞ]Ê>̈˜Ê“iÀˆV>˜Ê-ÌÕ`ˆiÃ]ÊÕ>Ìi“>> >Ì>Àˆ˜>ʈ…>ˆœÛˆV]Ê ÕÌÕÀ>Ê-ÌÕ`ˆiÃ]Ê9Õ}œÃ>ۈ>É-iÀLˆ> ,iLiVV>Ê7>]ʈÃ̜ÀÞ]ʏ}iÀˆ>

œÕ}>ÃÊ7iˆÃÃ]Ê ÕȘiÃÃ]Ê/…>ˆ>˜` 1 ,, 1/ Ê, - , Ê7, -ÊÊ ­ˆ˜ÊVœ>LœÀ>̈œ˜Ê܈̅Ê̅iÊ"vwViʜvÊ1˜`iÀ}À>`Õ>ÌiÊ,iÃi>ÀV…½ÃÊ -Փ“iÀÊ1˜`iÀ}À>`Õ>ÌiÊ,iÃi>ÀV…ÊiœÜň«Ã® >ÀˆÕ“Ê …>Õ`…ÀÞ]ÊœÕÀ˜>ˆÃ“Ê>˜`Ê>ÃÃÊ œ““Õ˜ˆV>̈œ˜Ê>˜`Ê ˜ÌiÀ˜>̈œ˜>Ê-ÌÕ`ˆiÃ]ÊœÀ`>˜ ˆÞÊ >ÀŽ]Ê ˜ÛˆÀœ˜“i˜Ì>Ê-ÌÕ`ˆiÃ]Ê/…>ˆ>˜` ˆV…iiÊ ÀˆÃ>vՏˆ]Ê*ÃÞV…œœ}Þ]Ê À>∏ ˜>Ê>VˆV‡6>…œÛˆV]Ê*œˆÌˆV>Ê-Vˆi˜Vi]Ê Àœ>̈> >˜iÊÕ`ܘ]ʘÌiÀ˜>̈œ˜>Ê-ÌÕ`ˆiÃ]Ê À>∏ 7>ÀÀi˜ÊœV…i“]Êiœ}À>«…Þ]Ê*iÀÕ ˜`Ài>Ê>À̈˜]Ê ˆœœ}Þ]Ê*>˜>“> /iÀÀi˜ViÊV >“>À>]ʘ̅Àœ«œœ}ÞÊ>˜`Ê*…ÞÈV>Ê/…iÀ>«Þ]Ê*iÀÕ /ˆvv>˜ÞÊ"Ž>vœÀ]Ê À>“>̈VÊÀÌ]ÊÀi>ÌÊ ÀˆÌ>ˆ˜ ,>V…iÊ"ÃLœÀ˜]ʘÌiÀ˜>̈œ˜>Ê-ÌÕ`ˆiÃ]Ê/…>ˆ>˜` 6ˆÃ…Ü>˜Ê*>“>À̅ˆ]Ê ˆœœ}Þ]ʘ`ˆ> 6>˜iÃÃ>Ê*>ÌV…iÌÌ]ʘ̅Àœ«œœ}Þ]Ê*iÀÕ >Û>iÀˆ>Ê+ÕÀiň]Ê Vœ˜œ“ˆVÃ]Ê*>ŽˆÃÌ>˜ >Ì>ˆ>Ê-“ˆÌ…]ʘ̅Àœ«œœ}Þ]Ê …ˆi i>˜ˆiÊ-ÌÀ>Ì̜˜]ʘÌiÀ˜>̈œ˜>Ê-ÌÕ`ˆiÃÊ>˜`Ê Vœ˜œ“ˆVÃ]Êi݈Vœ

>ÀÊ/ÀiÌ̈˜]ʘÌiÀ˜>̈œ˜>Ê-ÌÕ`ˆiÃÊ>˜`ʈÃ̜ÀÞ]Ê,ÕÃÈ> >ÌiÊ6>V…]Ê*œˆÌˆV>Ê-Vˆi˜ViÊ>˜`Ê7œ“i˜½ÃÊ-ÌÕ`ˆiÃ]Ê-œÕ̅ÊvÀˆV>

œÕ}>ÃÊ7iˆÃÃ]Ê ÕȘiÃÃÊ`“ˆ˜ˆÃÌÀ>̈œ˜Ê>˜`ʘÌiÀ˜>̈œ˜>ÊÊ -ÌÕ`ˆiÃ]ÊÀ>˜Vi]Ê âiV…Ê,i«ÕLˆVÊ>˜`Ê/…>ˆ>˜`

WE GRATEFULLY ACKNOWLEDGE THE SUPPORT we received from the Office of the Provost and from the following agencies, foundations, corporations and Carolina alumni and friends between July 1, 2005 and December 31, 2006.


->˜`À>Ê-ˆ˜}iÌ>ÀÞ À>˜ŽÊi,œÞÊ-“ˆÌ… ii˜Ê >ÃÌiÀÊ-˜œÜ 6ˆÀ}ˆ˜ˆ>Ê,œÃÊ-œV…>VŽˆ ˆV…>iÊi܈ÃÊ-«ˆ˜> >Å>ÀÊ->“ˆ…Ê-Ì>ˆÌˆi… >VŽÊÀ>˜VˆÃÊ-Ìii“>˜ 7ˆˆ>“Ê …ÀˆÃ̜«…iÀÊ-Õ``Õ̅ -VœÌÌÊ>˜`Ê->À>…Ê-ÕÌ̜˜


>iÊ œÀ“>˜Ê/>Å>ÀΈ ˜>Ê >̅>Àˆ˜>Ê/…œ“>à ˆâ>Ê*>ÌÀˆVŽÊ/ˆ

…ÀˆÃ̜«…iÀʏ>˜ˆ}>˜Ê/œLˆ˜ œ…˜Ê …iÃÌiÀÊ/Àˆ«iÌÌ >>ˆŽ>Ê>ÀˆiÊ1˜`iÀܜœ` >Ì̅iÜÊ >ŽiÊ1˜`iÀܜœ`

i˜ˆÃiÊ>VŽÊ6>ii ˜}iÊ>Àˆ>˜œÊ6>õÕiâ ,œÃÃÊ°Ê6>Õ}…>˜ ˆÌV…iÊ6ˆÀV…ˆVŽ `Ü>À`Ê >iÊ7> ˆâ>Li̅Êi˜˜iÀÊ7> °Ê ÀÞ>˜Ê7ˆˆ>“ÃÊ iˆ`ˆÊ,i˜iiÊ7œÀiÞ >VŽÊ-«iÀœÊ<>V…>Àˆ>Ã

– Aaron


…>ÀiÃÊ>ÀVÊLLiÞ *iÀÀÞÊ °ÊLLà ,iLiVV>Ê ˆÃiʏL>˜ œ˜Ê7ˆÃœ˜Ê˜`iÀܘ ,ˆV…>À`ʺ*iÌi»Ê˜`ÀiÜà ,ˆV…>À`Ê œ˜Ê >ŽiÀ ,ÞiÊ°Ê >ÀVœÌÌ °Ê >ˆiÞÊ-i>ÀÃÊ >À˜iÌÌ *>“Ê >À˜iÌÌ 7ˆˆ>“Ê iÀŽi ˆ“iÀÊiœ˜Ê œÜ“>˜]ÊÀ° iœÀ}iÊ Ài˜ œ…˜Ê ˆœ˜Ê ÀˆÌÌ >À̅>Ê/…œ“>ÃÊ ÀœÜ˜ À>˜ŽÊ ÀˆVÊ ÕÀ}iÃÃÊ °Ê iˆÊ ÕÀŽ…i>` ÀˆÃ̈˜Êޘ˜Ê ÕÀÀ >Ài˜Ê-«>ˆ˜…œÕÀÊ >LÀiÀ>

-…>â>Ê>Àˆ“ ,œLiÀÌʏ>˜Ê>ëiÀ >“iÃÊ°ÊiÀÀ Àˆ>˜ÊœÃi«…ʈÀœÞ °Ê œÕ}>Ãʈ˜V>ˆ` >ÀˆÞ˜Êˆ}ˆÊˆ˜V>ˆ` ˆâ>Li̅Ê>“iÃʈÃ̈˜ ޘ˜ÊœÃÃʘ>Õvv iÀÀˆiÊÕÀ}>Ì

…ÀˆÃ̜«…iÀÊ7ˆˆ>“Ê>}i -VœÌÌÊ °Ê>˜`Ó>˜ Ài˜iÊ >À̏iÌÌÊ>«i °Ê>Ì̅iÜÊi>̅iÀ“>˜

>ˆÃ>ŽÕÊ-…ˆ˜ˆV…ˆÊiψi œ…˜Ê,œvÊ>`Ãi˜ >ÃȓœÊvÀi`œÊ>}}ˆ>Àˆ >˜Ãœ˜Ê,ÕvÕÃÊ>«>Ãà i˜˜ˆviÀÊ ˆâ>Li̅Ê>˜˜ˆ˜}

…ÀˆÃ̜«…iÀʈV…>iÊV>À>˜` >À̅>Ê7ˆ˜Ã̜˜ÊVÀ>̅

i>˜Ê-VœÌÌÊVÕÀÀÞ /…œ“>ÃÊ>˜`Ê …ÀˆÃÊV+ՈÃ̜˜

…>ÀœÌÌiÊ >ÀŽiÞÊiÀViÀ >“iÃÊ7…ˆÌi>Üʈ``i̜˜

>ÀÌiÀÊ>ÀÅ>ÊˆÃ /iÀÀÞÊ7>À`ÊœœÀi ,°Ê `Ü>À`ÊœÀÀˆÃÃiÌÌ]ÊÀ°

>ÀiÊœ˜>…>˜ÊÞiÀà >Þ>Ê iiÃÌiÊÞiÀÃ

œ˜˜>Ê,ÕÌ…Ê iܓ>˜ *>“i>Êœ˜iÃÊ"½ Àˆi˜ >ÞÊՓ>ÀÊ"…> ,Þ>˜Ê >ÀÀiÌÌÊ"˜} Տˆ>Ê*>Àܘà °Ê*…ˆˆ«Ê*iÌiÀܘ -ˆÀˆÊ˜˜>Ê*ˆÃÌi˜“>> 7i˜`ÞÊ*ÀˆVi *>ÌÀˆVŽÊ Àˆ>˜Ê*ÕÀۈà œ`ÞÊ>˜`Ê Þ˜Ì…ˆ>Ê*Õ̘>“ ˜˜œÊ/…œ“ÃÃi˜Ê,iVŽi˜`œÀv i}>˜Ê>ÀˆiÊ,œÀˆi “ÞÊ ˆâ>Li̅Ê,ÕÃÃi

ޘ̅ˆ>Ê ˆÃiŽiÀÊ->>`i… “i˜Ê-iÀ}iÜ œ`ÞÊ7iLiÀÊ-…>Ü iÞÊ`>ˆÀÊ-ˆ}“œ˜ i˜˜ˆviÀÊiiÊ-ˆ˜}iÌ>ÀÞ


 /", LiÀÌÊ>˜`Ê>ÌÀˆ˜>ÊÛiÀÞ À̅ÕÀÊ-Ì°Ê >ˆÀÊ i iÀÀÞÊÊ °ÊÃ̜˜Ê>À`˜iÀÊ °Ê >˜ˆiÊ>À̓>˜]ÊÀ°ÊÊ ÕLiÀÌÊ>˜`Ê ““iÌÌÊ>Þܜœ`ÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊ ivvÀiÞÊ>˜`Ê>À˜ˆiÊ>Õv“>˜ ,œLiÀÌÊ `Ü>À`Ê>Õv“>˜ÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊ >ÀŽÊ/>ޏœÀÊ"ÀÀ iۈ˜Ê*…ˆˆ«ÃÊ>˜`Ê iLÀ>Ê*>ÌÀˆVŽ À>˜ŽÊ>˜`Ê i˜Ê*ÀœV̜ÀÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊ *>ՏÊ>˜`ÊœÀˆIÊ-V…ˆ««iÀÊ À>˜ViÃÊ>˜iÊ-iޓœÕÀÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊ ˆV…>iÊ7>ÀÀi˜Ê-Ìi«…i˜ÃÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊ -Ì>˜iÞÊ>˜`ʘ˜>Ê/>LœÀ °Ê …ÀˆÃ̈˜iÊ6ˆVŽÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊÊ IÊ`iVi>Ãi`

*>ՏÊ/iˆ}iÊ >˜ÌiÞ

…>ÀiÃÊ `Ü>À`Ê >ÀÀiÀ>à ˆâ>Li̅ʘ˜Ê …>˜ÌÀÞ iÀ>À`Ê>˜`ʈ˜`>Ê …>«“>˜ ˜Ì…œ˜ÞÊ"À>Ê …ˆ`iÀÃ]ÊÀ° iÛiÀÞÊ >ˆiÞÊ …ˆ˜˜ˆÃ *iÌiÀÊ >VŽÜiÊ œṎiÀ -Õâ>˜˜iʈÛ>âˆ>˜Ê œ…>˜ >̅ÀޘÊ/>ޏœÀÊ ÀœVŽ>ÀÌ ˆV…>iÊ>“iÃÊ ÀœÃÃÜi ,>«…Ê7>`œÊ Փ“ˆ˜}Ã]ÊÀ° >Àˆœ˜ÊÃÕ«Ê >˜> Àˆ˜ÊiiÊ6>˜ˆÀÃ`>iÊ >˜˜iÀ

ÕÃ̈˜Ê-…>˜iÊ i> /…œ“>ÃÊiœÀ}iÊ iÛi˜Þ

ޘ̅ˆ>Ê ˆ iœ

iLÀ>ʘ˜iÊ ˆÝœ˜ ˆÃ>ÊiÀÀˆÊ œÕ}…Ìi˜ ,œLiÀÌ>ʘ˜Ê ՘L>À >LÀˆiiÊ …>˜Ì>Ê ÕÀ…>“ ˜`ÀiÃʏLiÀÌœÊ V…iÛ>ÀÀˆ> >“>Ê>ÕÀi˜ViÊ ‡ˆ˜`ˆ ˜`Ài>Ê >Ài˜iÊi`iÀ >ÀÞÊ >̅iÀˆ˜iʏ>…iÀÌÞ ->““ˆiÊ,ÕÌ…Ê iÊiÌV…iÀ œ…˜Ê*>Տʏœœ“ ՘˜>ÀÊ ˆÃÊ,œvÊÀœ“i˜ œÃi«…Ê>ˆ˜iÃ]Ê-À° >˜iÌÊÀ>“iÀÊ>ÕÃà />Å>Êi““> 7ˆˆ>“Ê-°ÊiÀˆV…Ìi˜Ê ,iLiVV>Ê ÕÀŽiœÜʏi˜˜ 6ˆÀ}ˆ˜>Êœ˜Ži˜Êœ“i⠜LLÞÊ,>ÞÊœÀ`œ˜

>̅iÀˆ˜iÊ7iLÃÌiÀÊÀˆ“ià ,œLˆ˜Ê>ÀœiÊ>}iÀ 7ˆˆ>“Ê œÀÞÊ>iÀ /ˆ“œÌ…ÞÊ Àˆ>˜Êiv˜iÀ -…>Àœ˜Êޘ˜ÊˆVŽ“>˜ ÛiÞ˜iÊ-°ÊÕLiÀ ˆâ>Li̅ÊiÀˆ>˜ÊՓ«…ÀiÞ


…iÀޏÊiiÊÕÀ` À>ÞܘÊ*>ՏÊÃi˜LiÀ} >ÀˆÃÃ>Ê7>Ã…Êœ˜ià >̈iÊœÞVi iÀÀˆÊ˜˜iÊ>>“

Tay Nin h,

  -]Ê"1 /" -]ÊÊ  Ê ",*",/" -Ê Àii“>˜ÊœÕ˜`>̈œ˜ +Ո˜ÌˆiÃÊ/À>˜Ã˜>̈œ˜>Ê œÀ«° ,œÌ>ÀÞʘÌiÀ˜>̈œ˜> /ÜiÛiÊ>LœÕÀÃʜ՘`>̈œ˜ 1°-°Ê i«>À̓i˜ÌʜvÊ `ÕV>̈œ˜ 1°-°Ê i«>À̓i˜ÌʜvÊ-Ì>Ìi 7œÀ`Ê >˜Ž

COVER CREDITS Mt. Everest (Qoomalongma), Tibet – Laura Boggess Havana, Cuba – Andrew Chao (black and white photo)

t – Kevin

ai, Egyp

in North S

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Center for Global Initiatives FedEx Global Education Center University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Campus Box 5145 Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27599-5145 919.962.3094 (phone) 919.962.5375 (fax) Formerly known as the University Center for International Studies (UCIS), the Center for Global Initiatives is a catalyst for the innovative work of faculty and students at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. To learn more about the Center for Global Initiatives, please visit our website at

CGI Annual Report 2006-2007  

The Center for Global Initiatives is a catalyst for the innovative work of faculty and students at the University of North Carolina – Chapel...

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