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Center for International Education Ten Year Report: 2000-2010


Letter from the VICE PROVOST FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

T

he Center for International Education (CIE) celebrates more than 10 years of service to the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee (UWM) campus and community. Conceived in 2000 as a comprehensive international office serving all schools and colleges, CIE has overseen

impressive growth in academic programs, research and scholarly publications, study abroad options, international student recruitment and retention, and a wide array of public programs. You will learn more about our evolution and activities in this special anniversary report, which is a testament to the vision and hard work of so many UWM scholars, administrators, and students. Perhaps the signal accomplishment of the past decade is CIE’s contribution to the emerging field of global studies. Our undergraduate degree program in Global Studies, one of the first of its kind in the nation, now boasts five pre-professional tracks and currently enrolls more than 300 majors. Enrollments in other CIE majors, minors and certificate programs have witnessed tremendous

growth as well--more than 125% in just the last five years. Since 2001, CIE has provided more than 150 course development awards, totaling more than $300,000, to faculty members who have developed 74 new courses, 15 overseas programs, and 10 new language courses or programs. I am especially proud of this ambitious, interdisciplinary, cross-campus agenda that fosters new research in an effort to further enhance our teaching mission. Here, I point to our cutting edge international conferences, which began in 1999 with a focus on human rights and continued over the next decade with attention to such themes as urbanism, security, surveillance, migration, governance and law, to our most recent conference on the history and politics of food. As you will learn in this report, CIE has not only sponsored 11 conferences (and over 160 scholarly presentations), but has also ensured that they have an afterlife in the book series sponsored by Rutgers University Press, entitled “New Directions in International Studies.” These edited volumes have indeed charted new directions for scholarly research in international and global issues, and the series itself now boasts more than ten titles and over 65 contributing authors, many of whom are faculty and staff at UWM. But research represents only a partial picture of the accomplishments of our Center. Since 2001, CIE has secured both external and internal grants to support its programming, totaling more than $1.5 million dollars. As a direct result of this funding, we have seen growth in curricular offerings across campus as well as in language programs and our public programming, ranging from colloquia and speaker series to programs sponsored by the Institute of World Affairs. The Center reaches 9,600 people each year with its lectures, film series, conferences, publications, and dissemination networks. We are very proud of this sustained record of curricular innovation and public access to our multiple constituencies. We have also been hard at work in expanding UWM’s international student population as well as our education abroad programming. Since 2005, we have experienced a 54% increase in overall international student enrollment at UWM as well as a 70% increased in new freshman and transfer student enrollment. Our education abroad programs now include 86 programs in over 32 countries, more than double the offerings available to students in 2000. We currently maintain exchange agreements with 33 institutions of higher education in 16 countries and general agreements with 49 institutions in 15 countries. Through these agreements and partnerships, we are now poised as a campus to move ahead with an ambitious strategic planning initiative, led by a new International Council consisting of 35 faculty and academic staff members from across the university. This Council aims to position UWM as a globally-engaged university by taking stock of current efforts, identifying challenges to be overcome, and recommending strategies for realizing more meaningful internationalization on campus. As we mark an important milestone in our history with this 10 year anniversary report, I want to thank the faculty, students, administrators, and staff for their contributions to our research, teaching, and service missions. As we look forward to the next 10 years, I welcome everyone to become more involved in CIE as we continue to enhance, revise, reflect upon, and expand the international vision for our campus.

– Patrice Petro

Cover image by Marna Brauner, Professor, Peck School of the Arts- “Cages” - taken at the bird and cricket markets in Shanghai, China


TABLE OF CONTENTS

Teaching Interdisciplinary International Studies.................................................................... 2 Global Studies: A Closer Look................................................................................. 5 Beyond Borders: International Living and Learning Community........................ 7 Snapshot: Growth in Language Programs............................................................ 8 Student Scholarship Recipients.............................................................................. 9 International Students: Adding Value to UWM’s Campus Community.......... 12 Expanding Access to Education Abroad........................................................... 14 Exchange Agreements and Memoranda of Understanding........................... 21 Mapping Student Mobility.................................................................................... 24

Research Research: The Foundation for International Learning....................................... 26 CIE Annual Conference Series............................................................................. 28 Publications: Global Currents............................................................................... 34 Publications: global-e............................................................................................ 35 Publications: New Directions in International Studies Book Series.................... 36 Colloquia and Speaker Series.............................................................................. 40 Enhancing Campus Resources............................................................................ 41

Outreach Institute of World Affairs: Evolving to Meet Changing Campus and Community Needs ................................................................................................ 42 Institute of World Affairs Programs........................................................................ 44 CIE-Organized or Co-Sponsored Events.............................................................. 58 Film Series Co-Sponsored by CIE.......................................................................... 62

Future Planning UWM’s Task Force on Internationalization........................................................... 66

Published by: Center for International Education University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee Garland Hall 138 P.O. Box 413, Milwaukee, WI 53201 www.international.uwm.edu 1

TEN YEAR REPORT


Teaching: Curriculum

Interdisciplinary International Studies The Center for International Education (CIE) is deeply committed to providing world-class educational opportunities to the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee’s (UWM) diverse and nontraditional student population. Fostering inclusive excellence requires a dynamic and integrated array of high quality international learning opportunities, exemplified by innovative interdisciplinary teaching, research, and outreach. It is this core belief on which CIE was conceived as a comprehensive international education office, uniting efforts to expand overseas study opportunities, and international student populations with initiatives to internationalize UWM’s on-campus curriculum, research, and public outreach programs. This approach is unique among postsecondary institutions; it reflects a conscious decision to strengthen collaboration and combine resources in support of a multifaceted, campus-wide internationalization agenda, for the benefit of UWM’s students, faculty, and community.

A Global Studies Agenda Perhaps CIE’s most unique dimension is its commitment to and successes in fostering international teaching and research across the curriculum. While many US universities have now developed central international offices that combine study abroad and international student and scholar services, few offer through those same offices the array of interdisciplinary international academic programs, co-curricular activities, and research support initiatives provided by CIE. This is less surprising when CIE’s origins are understood.

scholarly and community engagement in globalization discourse, has earned UWM national recognition as a pioneer in the growing Global Studies field.

Teaching Grounded in Research Originally envisioned as a jointly-offered international management degree, the Bachelor of Arts in Global Studies attained its current form through a multi-stage, multi-year, open door planning process. Its five-track structure was conceived in a two-day retreat that took place in January 2000 at the Hefter Conference Center. All interested campus community members were invited to attend both the retreat and subsequent planning meetings – a strategy which has helped to ensure that the curriculum is firmly grounded in UWM faculty members’ teaching and research interests. From that first meeting, a vision of a pre-professional studies program, focusing on globalization and involving myriad partnerships among UWM’s schools and colleges, was born. The core curriculum reflects the retreat participants’ conviction that “global competence” requires proficiency in a second language as well as significant overseas study and internship experiences. Funding agencies responded positively, with the US Department of Education and the American Association of Colleges and Universities providing grants to support Global Studies curriculum development. To capture the broadly cross-disciplinary discourse on transnational issues taking place at UWM, the New Directions in International Studies book series was initiated with Rutgers University Press.

CIE’s very formation was precipitated by the State legislature awarding funds to UWM in 1999 to develop a pre-professional, joint bachelor’s degree program in Global Studies. This event coincided with campus discussions about how best to strengthen international education, at that time housed in five different offices. It challenged UWM to establish an administrative structure that crossed campus boundaries and would be adequately positioned to work effectively with faculty, staff, and students in all schools and colleges. The degree provided more than the impetus for a new administrative structure; it provided an intellectual framework to guide CIE’s efforts to support and strengthen interdisciplinary international studies at UWM. Global Studies now drives a dynamic, integrated teaching, research, and outreach agenda that unites UWM students and scholars with teachers, journalists, business, and the public in dialogue pertaining to the manifestations and effects of globalization. This approach to program building, encompassing not only curriculum development but the research on which it is based, co-curricular learning, and CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

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The Middle East & North African Studies (MENA) Certificate program has been revitalized through the leadership of a core group of committed faculty who, with CIE assistance, received a Title VI(a) Undergraduate International Studies & Foreign Language program grant to strengthen on-campus and overseas curricular offerings and co-curricular learning opportunities in 2009. MENA Studies enrollment has grown from six students in 2005 to 31 in 2010.

The degree’s first “track,” Global Management, was developed and approved by campus and the Board of Regents; it began admitting students in 2003. Four subsequent tracks, in Global Cities, Global Classrooms, Global Communications, and Global Security, began admitting students in 2006. In 2010 planning for a new track, on Global Sustainability, was initiated. Now with over 300 majors, the BA in Global Studies speaks directly to the interests of UWM undergraduates who seek a clear connection between their studies and career goals. Since 2009 a Global Studies Minor has fostered international studies across disciplines as it allows students in any major to integrate overseas, language, and globalization studies into their academic plans.

Total student enrollment in the majors, minors, and certificate programs supported by CIE, which also include Russian & East European (REES) and French & Francophone Studies certificates, increased 125% over five years, rising from 283 in Fall 2005 to 649 five years later.

Student Advising Services

Different Options for Diverse Students’ Needs

Helping students negotiate the array of available international learning opportunities is one of CIE’s key services. CIE staff and affiliated faculty provide extensive advising to students in international academic programs. Faculty program coordinators help students identify and attain their academic goals with advice about coursework, course selection, and graduate programs. Each program’s advisory committee and faculty coordinator are aided by two CIE academic advisors who guide students to the programs that best meet their needs, then advise on the programs’ requirements and course selection. They share academic, co-curricular, and funding opportunities via program brochures, newsletters, listservs, and social networking sites, assist students in applying for graduate studies and scholarships, and coordinate visits and panel talks of graduate program representatives. They provide career advising, offer an International Careers course incorporating aptitude inventories and discussions with professionals in a variety of fields, and coordinate a Careers Across the Map speaker series.

Global Studies is one of several interdisciplinary academic programs overseen by UWM faculty and supported by CIE advising staff. International Studies, UWM’s (and Wisconsin’s) first interdisciplinary international academic program, serves students seeking a degree based in the social sciences. The International Studies major and minor have also expanded over the past decade, having grown from under 100 to now 129 students enrolled in 2010. The curriculum was modified in 2005 to reflect changes in UWM course offerings. Today, International Studies students focus their studies on either: (a) international politics & US foreign relations; or (b) international economics & development. The curriculum incorporates language study with core courses in micro- and macro-economics, political science, history, and geography; a statistics or data analysis course; further courses in the student’s option, and the International Studies Senior Seminar.

CIE offers an average of 48 semester-long and 30 shortterm education abroad programs in 32 countries each year. Over 600 UWM undergraduates enroll – a number which has tripled since CIE was founded in 2000. Since 2008 CIE has expanded opportunities for undergraduates to conduct overseas research by partnering with the Office of Undergraduate Research in awarding funding for undergraduate overseas research opportunities. UWM students have studied, worked, and conducted research in China, Egypt, Ghana, Japan, Jordan, India, Italy, and Thailand, among other locations.

The Certificate in Peace Studies and Conflict Resolution is a popular interdepartmental “minor.” Its enrollment has more than doubled since 2005, when the administration moved to CIE, and currently 83 students are enrolled. Similarly, and commensurate with growth in UWM’s Asian language programs, the number of students enrolled in the Asian Studies Certificate has doubled from 24 to 51 in the same time period.

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TEN YEAR REPORT


Teaching: Curriculum

Interdisciplinary International Studies (Continued from previous page)

Study abroad advisors support site selection, registration, and credit transfer; one advisor focuses specifically on non-UWM programs, since students need access to a full range of options. About 16% of all UWM students who study abroad and 35% of those who go for a semester or longer enroll in non-UWM programs. This in-house support and policy of facilitating access are particularly important for Global Studies students, who are required to study and complete internships overseas.

Engaging Students and Scholars With its Global Studies agenda, CIE provides an inclusive rubric under which faculty and students from across UWM participate in cross-disciplinary dialogue and collaboration. With 13 faculty hired specifically for the Global Studies program, an additional 122 UWM faculty have helped to develop the Global Studies degree and Minor since 2000 via committees, planning meetings, and course development teams. To fill gaps in the curriculum, CIE has provided seed funding for faculty lines, including three focusing on Arabic language and Middle East studies since 2001. Since 2001, CIE has provided 159 course development awards totaling $300,600 to faculty who, in turn, have developed 74 courses with an international focus, 15 overseas programs, and 10 new language courses, modules, or immersion programs. Forty-eight UWM faculty have delivered papers at CIE’s annual conferences, in addition to the dozens who have presented their work at Global Studies Colloquia, Institute of World Affairs (IWA) public programs, and other CIEsponsored events. Fifty-one UWM faculty have had their work published in CIE publications, including the book series, Global Currents magazine, and global-e journal. And 245 faculty from 35 departments have received International Travel Awards to conduct and present their research. Enrollments in CIE Academic Programs

2005/06

2006/07 149

2007/08 172

2008/09 221

2009/10 275

2010/11

Global Studies Major

110

306

Global Studies Minor

NA

NA

NA

NA

11

32

International Studies Major

93

117

133

139

113

126

International Studies Minor

5

4

4

6

5

3

Asian Studies Certificate

24

36

44

39

50

51

Peace Studies Certificate

40

52

64

72

93

83

Middle Eastern & North African Studies Certificate

6

11

14

16

31

31

Russian & Eastern European Studies Certificate

5

5

6

7

12

13

Honoring Our Past UWM’s commitment to international education precedes the formation of CIE in 2000 by over 40 years. As an urban research university providing access to high quality international education for a nontraditional student body, UWM has paved the way for the state and the nation. UWM’s International Studies Major was the first interdisciplinary international studies program in Wisconsin. Since 1957 it has prepared graduates for advanced studies and careers in international relations and economic development. The Institute of World Affairs (IWA) was founded in 1960 to provide outreach for the community and K-16 education audiences; still today (and now part of CIE), it is Wisconsin’s only World Affairs Council. In 1991, UWM’s College of Letters & Science established the Joint Center for International Studies (JCIS), first in partnership with Marquette University and then with the University of Wisconsin-Madison. JCIS served as the home to the International Studies program and a series of nationally-recognized international studies curricular, research, and outreach initiatives, until CIE’s founding in 2000. Together with the College of Letters & Science’s Study Abroad Office and the Graduate School’s Office of International Studies & Programs, JCIS was merged into the new Center for International Education. Its legacy as a teaching, research, and outreach center is what continues to set CIE apart from other universities’ central international offices.

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Global Studies: A Closer Look The BA in Global Studies is unique in the nation for its integration of overseas study and internships as essential academic experiences contributing to attainment of the degree’s cross-cultural competency goals. Students typically complete both the semester abroad and internship in a country where the language they have studied is spoken; of the 75 students who have graduated by 2011, only six chose to complete internships in Englishspeaking countries. The internship, with at least 160 work hours, must be in a field related to the student’s track. For example, in 2009 a Communications student interned with CNN’s Beijing bureau, while a Security student worked for a Senegalese development organization. Students plan their internships with a CIE advisor, identifying their own learning goals and placements, which they typically secure on their own. While abroad, they enroll in a three-credit online course through which they share their experiences with one another and complete self-reflective assignments assessing their experiences against their goals.

With over 300 majors and five tracks in which students focus their studies, the Bachelor of Arts (BA) degree in Global Studies is one of UWM’s largest interdepartmental programs, offering a blend of academic and experiential training that has proven deeply relevant to UWM students’ learning and career goals. Co-sponsored by the College of Letters and Science (L&S) and the Schools of Architecture & Urban Planning, Business, Education, and Information Studies, the BA combines the strengths of liberal arts and professional studies with opportunities to develop competencies that are critical to understanding global trends, processes, and impacts: its central learning goal. Coursework exploring various dimensions of globalization, eight semesters of language, a semester abroad, and an overseas internship enable students to develop intellectual competencies and a knowledge base that serve as a strong foundation for graduate studies or entry-level jobs in the student’s chosen field. While completing professional studies for their tracks, students take three interdisciplinary courses on globalization and its impact on society and politics, economics and the environment, and information technology. A World Regions course examines globalization’s regional impact. Students discuss case studies in one-credit Think Tank Learning Community courses. They then take three advanced interdisciplinary courses within their tracks. Throughout their academic careers, students study languages and gain area expertise through electives, overseas study and internships, and research projects. Graduating students meet standard prerequisites for admission to a graduate program in their track’s related professional field.

The Global Studies Minor encourages students from every UWM major to incorporate a meaningful international dimension into their studies. It is intentionally flexible in order to reach students from varied fields (e.g. sciences, engineering) where the curriculum is heavily proscribed. It requires at least four semesters of language, two Global Studies lower division core courses, two upper division Global content electives, and three credits of study abroad.

The degree’s language requirement is designed as a semester rather than an explicit proficiency requirement in order to promote multilingualism and the study of less commonly taught languages (LCTLs), many of which are not offered through semester eight. Thirty-six percent of majors study LCTLs, and about 20% choose to study two languages. The semester abroad helps these students attain higher levels of proficiency in their second languages than might have been the case had they had not traveled abroad.

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TEN YEAR REPORT


Teaching: Curriculum

Global Studies: Career Pathways Recent Global Studies Internship Organizations and Locations 2007/2008

2008/2009

• China Youth Development Foundation –China (Security) • Stingray Co. (consumer goods) –Russia (Management) • Milan Fashioneek –Italy (Communications) • Greenpeace –Hungary (Security) • Nacional Financiera –Mexico (Management) • Community Health Clinic –Dominican Republic (Security) • EDAG Engineering & Design GMBH –Germany (Management)

• Nagasaki Prefectural Library –Japan (Communications) • St. Francis Healthcare Services –Uganda (Security) • Assoc. Of Galician Art & Culture –Spain (Management) • AmidEast (cultural exchange) –Tunisia (Security) • World Vision –Peru (Communications) • United Nations Habitat –Tanzania (Cities) • Mahara (development org) –Jordan (Communications) • Freedom Plastics –China (Management)

2009/2010

2010/2011

• Human Development Forum Foundation –Thailand (Security) • State of Hessen Office –Germany (Communications) • Johnson Controls –Belgium (Management) • Pathways to Empowerment/Watershed –India (Security) • CNN Beijing -China (Communications) • Rushfaster (e-commerce) –Australia (Management) • Zambia Civic Center –Zambia (Security) • Triage Healthcare LTD –United Kingdom (Management) • Saratov Cultural Center –Russia (Security)

• International Humanity Foundation –Thailand (Security) • Korea IT Times –South Korea (Management) • Sportbook.com (e-commerce) –Costa Rica (Communications) • Commerz Bank –Germany (Management) • Village of Hope –Uganda (Security) • Santiago Times –Chile (Communications) • Center for Dialogue & Analysis on North America – Mexico (Management)

Sample Entry Level Positions of Global Studies Graduates • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Kohler Co. (Management) IRDI Business Group (Translation) (Communications) Marquette University–Study Abroad (Management) Mark Travel (Communications) The Pachamama Alliance (Management) Children’s Community Health Plan (Management) TR Global Solutions (Management) Summit Credit Union (Management) Mercan Chinese Language Institute (Security) State Farm Insurance (Management) ENCAP LLC–non-profit (Security) Johnson Controls (Management) Good Harvest Market (Security) US Bank (Communications) Alterra (Management) Cramer-Krasselt–Marketing Agency (Management) Americorps Vista (Security)

Graduate Programs • • • • • •

UWM –Geography MA (Security) Institut Universitaire Kurt Bosch, Switzerland –MAS in Children’s Rights (Security) Goethe University, Germany –International Peace and Conflict Studies (Management) SIT Graduate Institute –Social Justice MA (Security) National Taiwan Normal University –MA in Chinese (Communications) UWM –Communication MA (Communications)

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

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Beyond Borders: International Living and Learning Community To better engage students in international learning early in their academic careers, CIE established the Beyond Borders: International Living Learning Community in 2009. In its first two years, Beyond Borders has provided 46 first-year students with a uniquely integrated opportunity to connect with peers while studying contemporary global issues and discovering the array of international learning opportunities available to them at UWM.

Living and Learning Together As a member of a Living Learning Community (LLC) at UWM, students become part of a “community within a community” by living in the residence halls among their peers with similar interests. Beyond Borders: International LLC students have access to CIE-sponsored resources, programs, and activities that help connect them to other internationally-focused students, faculty, and campus organizations. Participating students live on the same floor and take at least one internationally-focused class together.

Making Connections Between the Global and the Local The Beyond Borders: International LLC enables students to understand globalization as a complex process with a wide range of local and global implications. This is done with an experiential learning approach, engaging students both inside and outside the classroom and fostering a supportive student cohort through organized activities. In their first semester, students have taken Global 101: People and Politics, the goal of which is to explore cultural and political relationships within globalization processes that are changing the contemporary world. Students also engage in co-curricular activities to further support their individual and academic growth as students. CIE staff work together with Global Studies faculty, resident assistants and mentors to plan an array of integrated social and cultural learning activities for LLC students. These have included movie nights, a monthly Culture Café event, study abroad information sessions, and lecture and discussion series based on cultural and political topics. Beyond Borders’ students have included students representing intended majors in Anthropology, Architecture, Communication, Education, Global Studies, Inter-Arts, International Studies, Journalism & Media Communication, Linguistics, Mechanical Engineering, Political Science, Pre-Law, Pre-Medicine, and Psychology. Two diverse cohorts have included four exchange students (from Japan), an international student (from Guatemala), and three students enrolled through the Academic Opportunity Center, which provides access to students whose prior education may not have adequately prepared them for college.

International Education Week In support of its co-curricular learning mission, the Center for International Education celebrates International Education Week with an array of activities each year during the third week of November. International Education Week is a joint initiative of the US Department of State and the US Department of Education to promote programs that prepare Americans for a global environment and attract future leaders from abroad to study, learn, and exchange experiences in the United States. This annual celebration began in 2003 with UWM’s first annual International Bazaar. Since that time, CIE has expanded International Education Week programs and now hosts over a dozen events over the span of the week, partnering with units across campus. For example, International Education Week programs have included the Careers Across the Map series, informational sessions on Fulbright awards for faculty, an international trivia night, film screenings, Culture Café, and various guest lectures. 7

TEN YEAR REPORT


Teaching: Curriculum

Snapshot: Growth in Language Programs Since 2000, enrollments in UWM’s credit-bearing language courses have increased by 57%. Perhaps most notable has been the expansion in less commonly taught languages including Arabic, Chinese, Japanese, Italian, Portuguese, and Russian. Some part of this trend may be attributed to growth in overall campus enrollments during the decade, and to the new Global Studies degree’s eight semester language study requirement. Yet, given the magnitude of the expansion, it is more likely the combined impact of: (a) students’ increasing perception of the value of language study; and (b) language faculty members’ efforts to strengthen and expand on-campus instruction and overseas study opportunities for language students. Such efforts have yielded new Minors in Arabic, Chinese, and Japanese, a Committee Interdisciplinary Major in Japanese, a Chinese Teaching Certificate program, and a first semester course in Arabic for Speakers of French and Spanish. In the past decade UWM has begun new language programs in Afrikaans, Hmong, Korean, Swedish, and Thai. Courses in Lao, Serbo-Croatian, and Wolof were offered, but have since been phased out. New certificate programs in Celtic Studies, Hmong Diaspora Studies, and Scandinavian Studies encourage students to study Gaelic, Hmong, and Swedish.

UWM For-Credit Language Enrollments

Further developments in language programs encourage the study of languages for professional purposes. The Graduate Program in Translation has expanded its online offerings as well as languages covered. It now offers the French to English track fully online, and will launch German to English, Polish to English, and Swedish to English fully online beginning in Fall 2011; an interpreting track is also in development. At the same time, the re-established Linguistics Department has adopted and revived the Adult/University Level Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (TESOL) Certificate program for undergraduates and graduate students.

Language

2000/01

2010/11

Arabic

25

141

Chinese

68

169

French

689

812

Gaelic

35

78

German

376

524

Greek

17

30

Hebrew

39

49

Italian

114

246

Japanese

133

347

Polish

17

19

Portuguese

17

80

Russian

82

130

23rd Annual Symposium on Arabic Linguistics

Spanish

1550

2183

April 3-5, 2009 • Organized by Hamid Ouali

Serbo-Croatian

4

0

Sponsored by: UWM’s College of Letters and Science, Center for International Education and the Arabic Linguistics Society

Afrikaans

0

37

Hmong

0

42

Korean

0

44

Swedish

0

35

Thai

0

14

TOTAL

3166

4961

New Programs:

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

16th Germanic Linguistics Conference April 30-May 1, 2010 • Organized by Garry Davis, Hamid Ouali and Greg Iverson Sponsored by: UWM’s Departments of Foreign Languages & Literatures, Linguistics and the Center for International Education

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Klotsche Scholarship Recipients Established by UWM’s first Chancellor, J. Martin Klotsche, the Roberta and J. Martin Klotsche Scholarship funds a small number of outstanding undergraduate students majoring in International Studies or (since 2007/08) Global Studies. In CIE’s first decade, 29 meritorious students have received a total of $33,600 to support their studies. Scholarship recipients include: 2001/02 Julie Garbe (International Studies), $300 Bradley Steiner (International Studies), $1,000 2002/03 Satomi Sasaki (International Studies), $1,000 Florene Lysaght (International Studies), $300 2003/04 Tiffany Benson (International Studies), $1,000 2004/05 Derek Schaefer (International Studies), $1,000 2005/06 Rebecca Willems-Solc (International Studies), $750 Aria Thornton (International Studies), $250 Adam Wickersham (International Studies), $500 2009/10 Jamelyn Flaningam (International Studies), $1,000 Jacob Gill (Global Studies), $1,000 Jon Hennum (Global Studies), $1,000 Solomiya Kucheras (International Studies), $1,000 Chaya Nayak (Global Studies), $1,000 Jill Wrobel (Global Studies), $1,000

2006/07 Andrew Thomas (International Studies), $750 Mariette Thomas (International Studies), $750 2007/08 Naomi Golke (International Studies), $2,000 Renat Kirpichev (Global Studies), $2,000 Timothy Kolk (International Studies), $2,000 Izmira Aitch (Global Studies), $2,000

2010/11 Rachel Matteson (Global Studies), $1,500 Katrina Schwarz (Global Studies), $1,500 Tory Snyder (Global Studies), $1,500

2008/09 Ian Arzeni (Global Studies), $1,500 Nora Wilson (Global Studies), $1,500 Alison Szarzynski (Global Studies), $1,500 Noah Gehling (International Studies), $1,500 Amalia Postier (Global Studies), $1,500

Study Abroad Scholarships to the Middle East & North Africa Kelsey Kaufmann (Global Studies), $1,600 Brittini Raygo (Global Studies), $1,600 Wesley Davis (International Studies), $1,600 Kelley Johnson (International Studies), $700

These one-time scholarships, awarded in 2010, were made possible by a US Department of Education grant for Undergraduate International Studies and Foreign Language –focused on the Middle East and North Africa.

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TEN YEAR REPORT


Teaching: Student Support

Peace Studies Scholarship Recipients Students pursuing a course of study focused on issues of world peace, sustainable development, conflict resolution, international relations, and/or peace education have been supported by Peace Studies Scholarships. Through grants from the Silvia Stoekle Droppers Fund and the Adele O’Shaughnessy Fund, the Peace Studies Program awards a significant number of scholarships each year.

2002/03

Sylvia Stoekle Droppers Scholarship

Adele K. O’Shaughnessy Peace Education Scholarship

• • • • • • • • • •

• Sarah Keepman (Journalism and Mass Communication), $550

Sylvia Stoekle Droppers Scholarship • • • • • • • • • • • •

Sarah Backus (Education), $2,000 Margaret Boero, $2,000 Marise Brown (Communication), $2,000 Nichali Ciaccio (History), $1,500 Holly Deshaw (Journalism and Mass Communication), $1,500 Katherine Fuchs (International Studies), $2,000 Jacqueline Hardgrove (Women’s Studies), $1,000 Aldolfo Harkness (Graduate Certificate in Mediation), $1,000 Meredith Head (History), $1,000 Marilyn Lee (MA in Political Science), $4,000 Kathleen Moen (International Studies), $1,000 Jennifer Priem (MA in Communication), $2,000

2003/04 Adele K. O’Shaughnessy Peace Education Scholarship • • • • • •

Drew Brabant (Communication), $1,000 Majorie Burton-Soward (Education), $300 Katherine Fuchs (International Studies), $400 John LaPointe (Committee Interdisciplinary Major), $1,000 Kathleen Moen (International Studies), $400 Justin Wisneski (Communication), $300

Sylvia Stoekle Droppers Scholarship • • • • • • • • • •

Marise Brown (Communication), $3,000 Nichali Ciaccio (History), $1,950 Jennifer Cohen (International Studies), $1,500 Katherine Fuchs (International Studies), $1,500 Adolfo Harkness (Graduate Certificate in Mediation), $2,500 Mandy Marino (Spanish), $1,500 Kathleen Moen (International Studies), $1,500 Katie Renier (Sociology), $1,500 Jennifer Stanley, $5,500 Kelli Ward (Communication), $1,500

2004/05 Adele K. O’Shaughnessy Peace Education Scholarship • Jennifer Cohen (International Studies), $1,750 • Jessica Fladvid (Comparative Study of Religion), $1,750

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

Natalia M. Aiello (Communication), $1,000 Homa Azargoshasb (Comparative Study of Religion), $2,000 Lorraine Evans (Nursing), $1,000 Katherine Fuchs (International Studies), $1,000 Susan Hunnicutt (Graduate Certificate in Mediation), $2,995 Andrew Lange (International Studies), $1,000 Sarah Michels (Business), $1,355 Heidi Pitts (Communication), $1,000 D. Eric Schechter (Undergraduate Certificate), $500 Jennifer Thorson (Political Science), $3,100

2005/06 Adele K. O’Shaughnessy Peace Education Scholarship • Kathryn Frank (Educaiton), $1,000 • Kaori Suzuki (International Studies), $500 • Mariette Thomas (International Studies), $500

Sylvia Stoekle Droppers Scholarship • Homa Azita Azargoshasb (Comparative Study of Religion), $2,000 • Marise Brown (Communication), $2,000 • Katherine Fuchs (International Studies), $1,500 • Andrew Lange (International Studies), $500 • Kim Omachinski (MA in Communication), $3,500 • Kristy Sippel (Communication), $2,000 • Mariette Thomas (International Studies), $2,000

2006/07 Adele K. O’Shaughnessy Peace Education Scholarship • • • •

Jonathan Craker (Economics), $500 Andrew Lange (International Studies), $500 Josh McLemore (Criminal Justice), $400 Nicole Taylor (International Studies), $400

Sylvia Stoekle Droppers Scholarship • Brian Bubolz (Social Welfare), $2500 • Bradley O’Brien (International Studies), $2,500 • Amber Poelman (International Studies), $2,500

Peace Studies Foundation Account • Kaori Suzuki (International Studies), $2,500

2007/08 Adele K. O’Shaughnessy Peace Education Scholarship • Brian Averill (History), $1,500 • Spencer Chumbley (Economics), $500 • Kelsey Kaufmann (Global Studies), $400

10


Sylvia Stoekle Droppers Scholarship

2009/10

• • • • •

Adele K. O’Shaughnessy Peace Education Scholarship

Heather Baker (Global Studies), $1,500 Christine Lindstrom (Communication), $1,500 Amalia Postier (Global Studies), $500 Scarlett Stryganek (Communication), $2,000 Andrea Vulstek, $1,500

• Darius Alemzadeh (Global Studies), $1,500 • Ian Beck (International Studies), $1,000

Sylvia Stoekle Droppers Scholarship • • • • • •

2008/09 Adele K. O’Shaughnessy Peace Education Scholarship • Spencer Chumbley (Economics), $500 • Jennifer Frey (Global Studies), $2,000

Sylvia Stoekle Droppers Scholarship • • • • • • •

Ian Beck (International Studies), $1,000 Kelsey Kaufmann (Global Studies), $2,000 Andrea Ledesma (Art Education), $500 Baraq Stein (Global Studies), $2,000 Amanda Stevens (MA in Communication), $2,250 Bryn Unger (Global Studies), $2,250

2010/2011

Larry Adams (Education), $500 Chris Blado (English), $500 Spencer Chumbley (Economics), $2,000 Michael Esser (International Studies), $1,500 Anthony Johnson, $500 Ellen Lindeen (Graduate Certificate in Mediation), $500 Maipham Vang (Psychology), $1,500

Adele K. O’Shaughnessy Peace Education Scholarship • Crystal Custalow (Religious Studies), $1,500 • Samantha Feak (Political Science), $1,500

Sylvia Stoekle Droppers Scholarship

Peace Studies Foundation Account • Howard Kuhn (International Studies), $500 • Mailen Pankiewicz (Conservation and Environmental Science), $500

• • • • • • •

Elizabeth Crawford (Global Studies), $2,500 Nena Gamble (International Studies), $2,500 Sue Her (Criminal Justice), $1,500 Elfatih Mohieldin (International Studies), $1,500 Chaya Nayak (Global Studies), $2,500 Brittini Raygo (Global Studies), $2,500 Jason Rogowski (Global Studies), $1,000

• • • • • •

Brian McComb (Global Studies), $3,000 –Costa Rica Nick Mueller, $5,000 –Japan Matthew O’Rourke (Theater), $4,000 –South Africa Pavel Sharapov (Engineering), $3,000 –Sweden April Wampole (Nursing), $3,000 –Chile Dustin Zarnikow (Global Studies), $3,500 –Chile

Gilman Scholarship Recipients 2001 • Nicole Robinson (Social Work), $5,000 –Dominican Republic • Joel Seiner, $5,000 –Thailand 2002 • Tiffany Swandt (Business), $3,000 –Mexico • Trishla Shah (Latino Studies), $5,000 –Dominican Republic

2011 • Katherine Carney (Conservation and Environmental Sciences), $4,500 –England • Troy Geyer (Architecture), $5,000 –France/Spain • Alexandr Hass (Biological Sciences), $4,500 –Germany • Andree LaStrapes (Art History), $5,000 –France • Robert McCaigue (Architecture), $5,000 –France/Spain • D’Anthany Roohr (Global Studies), $4,500 –Egypt • Agnieszka Szpara (Architectue), $3,000 –France/Spain • Chang Yang (Education), $3,500 –South Korea

2007 • Jessica Ochalek (Global Studies), $4,000 –China • Christopher Pevey (Education), $3,500 –Italy 2008 • Emily Jansen (Global Studies), $5,000 –India • Daniel Kelly, $5,000 –India • Andrew Bliss (Global Studies), $3,000 –China • Kevin Hinz (Architecture), $5,000 –France • Bao Xiong, $4,000 –China

Gilman Recipients – Critical Need Language

2009 • Amber Neale (Communication), $5,000 –China • Nastassja Bates (Dance), $3,000 –Spain • Jordan McGuire (Global Studies), $5,000 –Russia • Antonina Pielarz (Russian), $2,500 –Russia • Kathryn Schaefer (Education), $3,500 –El Salvador

2009 • Chaya Nayak (Global Studies), $8,000 –India 2010 • Evaristo Acevedo (Biological Sciences), $8,000 –Morocco • Omar Reynoso (Business), $8,000 –China • Troy Stewart (Business), $8,000 –China

2010 • Darius Carr (Global Studies), $5,000 –China • Beth Krueger, $5,000 –Senegal • Miranda Mackie (Global Studies), $5,000 –Germany

2011 • Bret Lindquist (Chemistry), $8,000 –South Korea 11

TEN YEAR REPORT


Teaching: International Students

International Students: Adding Value to UWM’s Campus Community In December 2008, UWM convened a year-long Task Force on International Education to lay important groundwork for strategic campus internationalization. In its final report, submitted in December 2009, the Task Force identified multiple strategies to more fully realize the vision of a globally-engaged university. These recommendations address a full range of international teaching, research, and outreach objectives and were oriented toward both qualitative and quantitative outcomes. Among its many findings, the Task Force recommended that UWM expand the number of international students within the campus community by incorporating international student targets within UWM’s enrollment management plan and growth agenda. This goal will have tremendous dividends for the university, by strengthening the vitality of its research, the dynamism of classroom learning opportunities, and the campus’ generation of critical tuition revenue. According to the Institute of International Education’s “Open Doors” annual report, international students studying in Wisconsin contribute $195.3 million dollars to the state’s economy. UWM has the second highest number of international students in Wisconsin and in 2010 reported 1057 international undergraduate and graduate degree seeking students, as well as English as a Second Language (ESL), and exchange students. As the State economy, and consequently UWM’s budget has experienced a steady downturn in the years since 2000, UWM’s quest for out-of-state tuition revenue has grown, with several schools and colleges increasingly turning their attention to international student recruiting in recent years. This concern has expanded awareness of the ongoing need for quality international student services. CIE’s founding in 2000 corresponded to a strengthening of these services. The establishment of additional staff lines and investments in staff development occasioned a subsequent radical reduction of admissions application turn-around times and waits for advising appointments. And in these efforts to expand and better serve UWM’s international population, CIE has persisted in relaying the critical message about the real importance to UWM of international students. Their true, intrinsic value lies in the experiences and perspectives they bring to UWM which consistently challenge their peers and instructors to rethink previously-held beliefs, engage in dialogue across differences in language and culture, and, in a single word, learn.

Undergraduate Students In the years since CIE’s founding, UWM has seen significant increases in undergraduate international student applications, increases in overall undergraduate enrollment, and increases in new freshman and transfer student enrollment. These gains carry financial implications, since nearly all international undergraduates pay full non-resident tuition for the duration of their studies. The numbers are as follows: • 44% increase in applications (244 in Fall 2005, 432 in Fall 2009) • 53% increase in overall enrollment (159 in Fall 2005 to 342 Fall 2009) • 70% increase in new freshman and transfer student enrollment (23 in Fall 2005 to 77 in Fall 2009)

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

Some of this growth is the result of a dramatic increase in sponsored students from Saudi Arabia and Kuwait. The estimated tuition revenue over eight semesters for this cohort of students is over eight million dollars.

12


Graduate Students Approximately 26% of UWM’s international graduate students pay full non-resident tuition from personal funds or home-government funding. The remaining students are partially or completely funded by UWM. Although applications have increased in the past four years, and while in 2009/2010 there was a significant increase of new international graduate students enrolled at UWM, overall graduate enrollment has declined. This may be the result of less-thancompetitive graduate student stipends. • 21% increase in applications (732 in Fall 2005, 928 in Fall 2009) • 9% decrease in overall enrollment (552 in Fall 2005 to 538 Fall 2009) • 22% increase in new freshman and graduate student enrollment (126 in Fall 2005 to 161 in Fall 2009)

Post-Completion Optional Practical Training During strong economic times (especially prior to 2008), approximately 90% of all UWM international degree recipients (both undergraduate and graduate) applied for post completion Optional Practical Training (one year of off-campus work authorization). The majority of these students found employment in Wisconsin. After the one year of practical training, employers have the option of petitioning the Department of Homeland Security for work visas for their foreign national employees. CIE estimates that more than 50% of the students who are successfully employed after one year have employer based petitions for work authorization. These petitions are subject to a “cap” and during good economic times this cap is reached early and quickly during the federal fiscal year. Since 2008, and as a result of the high unemployment rates nationwide, only about 70-80% of international students are applying for Optional Practical Training. Of those that do find employment, a larger majority ultimately receive work visas because the higher unemployment rate decreases the number of petitions being filed and increases the chances of success (the “cap” is not met quickly and reached later during the fiscal year). It is important to note that the majority of international students that apply for Optional Practical training successfully obtain work visas, and pursue a professional life in Wisconsin and the United States.

Strategic Planning for the Future UWM strives to attract and retain qualified international students through international institutional partnerships, recruitment initiatives, and innovative dual-degree programs. Following up on the recommendations of the Task Force, UWM has begun to implement a strategic plan for growing and sustaining its international student population. As the Task Force noted, “only by internationalizing the student learning experience across the UWM curriculum, through high quality on-campus and overseas courses, and co-curricular learning opportunities, will UWM prepare its students, both domestic and international, to face the professional, social, and civic challenges of an increasingly interdependent world.” 13

TEN YEAR REPORT


Teaching: Education Abroad

Expanding Access to Education Abroad CIE is dedicated to providing UWM students with high-quality, safe, and affordable international academic opportunities that allow them to develop knowledge and skills needed to become productive and successful members of the global community. Since its inception, CIE has partnered with UWM’s schools and colleges to increase awareness of education abroad opportunities, to promote intercultural learning, and to advocate for diversity in study abroad participation. “Diversity” in the context of education abroad opportunity has several dimensions. It signifies CIE’s commitment to supporting meaningful, articulated overseas learning options for students in majors across the UWM curriculum, including in fields in which study abroad has traditionally been more limited, such as the natural sciences and engineering. It acknowledges the particular importance of providing transformative opportunities for students whose prior experiences have been relatively circumscribed. And it carries a significant ethical responsibility for actively seeking to reduce barriers to education abroad access for UWM’s diverse, non-traditional student population. Since 2000, CIE has made great progress in expanding access to education abroad opportunities for UWM students, and strengthening support for faculty members’ efforts to establish UWM’s overseas curricula. To better value these achievements, it may be helpful to understand CIE’s history, the current status of UWM’s education abroad programs, and how UWM’s experience compares to national trends.

History

Trends

When CIE was formed in 2000, it joined two separate study abroad offices within a single center designed to serve as a “one-stop shop” for international education programs and services to UWM’s faculty and students. The benefits were quickly realized. No longer required to compete for students to enroll in their programs, CIE’s team of overseas program specialists focused their efforts on supporting faculty members’ work to expand education abroad opportunities. From 2000/01 to 2001/02 alone, study abroad enrollments climbed 25%, from 314 to 392. The number of UWM faculty-led study abroad programs almost tripled in that year, from 10 to 28 programs offered across Fall, UWinteriM, Spring, and Summer terms. These numbers continued to expand over CIE’s first decade. In 2009/10, 613 students enrolled in education abroad, representing a 95% overall increase in annual student participation. Student enrollment in long-term (semester or longer) programs has also increased, from 106 in 2000/01 to 171 in 2009/10.

Nationally, the number of US college and university students studying abroad has doubled over the last decade (Source: IIE Open Doors, http://www.iie. org/en/Research-and-Publications/Open-Doors). Much of this growth stems from the popularity of faculty-led programs. Diversity in study site locations and program types is also on the rise. Study in European countries remains most popular with US students, but interest is growing in study at nontraditional destinations. In 2010, 14 of the top 25 education abroad destination countries were outside Europe, and 19 of 25 were destinations where English is not the primary language. Opportunities to intern, teach, and participate in service learning while abroad are also on the rise.

Now, CIE manages a portfolio of approximately 50 study abroad and exchange programs, each carefully vetted to ensure its quality and fit with academic programs on campus. In addition, CIE partners with faculty from each of UWM’s schools and colleges to offer approximately 38 short-term, faculty-led programs each year. Designed expressly for UWM students, these programs are an excellent platform for learning about different cultures and global issues, without the need to be abroad for an extended period of time.

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

14

Education abroad participation at UWM has echoed these national trends. Since CIE’s inception, the annual number of UWM students earning credits abroad has doubled. Enrollments in short-term, faculty-led programs account for a large portion of this growth, given their attractiveness to students with responsibilities outside of school. In 2000, students participating in faculty-led programs accounted for approximately half of all study abroad enrollments. In 2010, the number rose to nearly three-fourths of enrollments, with programs offered by faculty representing nearly every school and college at UWM. The number of students studying abroad for a semester or longer and the number conducting internships


struggle with their attempts to expand study abroad participation beyond traditional student groups and majors. Since 2000 CIE has targeted many of its efforts to expanding opportunities for students who are frequently underrepresented among study abroad participants. These efforts have included;

overseas have increased, since these are explicit requirements for Global Studies majors. The number of countries in which UWM-sponsored programs are available has also increased from 21 in 2000/01 to 44 in 2009/10. UWM students are more frequently opting to travel off the beaten path; for instance, annual enrollments in UWM’s Asia programs grew from two to 57 over the decade. Much national attention has also been directed to the development of institutional safety and risk management practices for study abroad. In 2000 CIE was an early adopter of what are now considered best practices, establishing comprehensive emergency management procedures and a cell phone “hotline,” providing mandatory safety orientations, requiring international health insurance, and maintaining an emergency contingency fund. In 2010 CIE revised these emergency response procedures and established an International Safety Committee, comprised of representatives from across campus. The committee monitors world events and recommends programming decisions that promote the safety of UWM students, faculty, and staff overseas.

More Options, Better Access While UWM’s education abroad expansion has corresponded to similar developments in the international education field, this achievement is remarkable given UWM’s large non-traditional student population, which frequently experiences barriers to overseas study, given local work and family commitments. US postsecondary institutions continue to 15

• Establishing an Access Task Force to consider and recommend strategies to increase study abroad participation among UWM students of color; • Reaching out to UWM student services and advising staff who frequently work with students from underrepresented groups; • Expanding low-cost education abroad models such as student exchanges and emphasizing cost-reduction strategies to keep program costs within reach of more students; • Developing individual program budgets and working closely with Financial Aid officers so that students may use their financial aid for study abroad program costs; • Supporting the development of unique program models to meet an array of student interests, including short-term, service learning, research-focused, and internship programs; • Securing and administering grant funds to support overseas program development and student participation in programs in targeted disciplines; • Partnering with the Office of Undergraduate Research to plan and implement strategies to encourage undergraduates’ overseas research experiences; and • Expanding assistance for students applying for federal grants such as the Gilman Scholarship to support their overseas studies.

TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Teaching: Education Abroad

Expanding Access to Education Abroad (Continued from previous page)

CIE realizes it can neither predict nor offer programs to meet all students’ particular needs and interests. UWM students are therefore free to enroll in nonUWM programs abroad—programs that have not been vetted and adopted by CIE or a UWM department —and to pursue independent research, study, or internships abroad. CIE works with all education abroad students to ensure that they remain registered at UWM while overseas, can apply financial aid to the cost of their studies, and receive assistance in case of emergency. Currently, approximately 16% of all UWM students who study abroad and 35% of those who go for a semester or longer enroll in non-UWM programs.

This work has yielded an array of unique opportunities, such as a faculty-led, interdisciplinary program on globalization in Mexico and Cuba; a comparative service learning program in Oaxaca and Milwaukee; a multi-year, summer field research program examining environmental sustainability in Romania’s Danube River Basin; a summer business internship program offered by the China Studies Institute at Peking University; a community health program in Malawi; and regular UWinterim Africology programs in Ghana and Ethiopia. New programs have been developed to specifically address the curricular needs of students in the sciences and professional fields. For example: • • • • • • • • •

Marine Science in the Bahamas on the SV Denis Sullivan Geology of Volcanoes in Iceland Conservation of Rivers and Streams in Costa Rica Tropical Ecology in Panama Architecture and Historic Preservation in Japan and Sri Lanka Urban Planning in China Art, Anthropology and Culture in Peru Historic Archiving in Scotland Investigating Barriers to AIDS-HIV Information in South Africa

To further encourage overseas study, CIE has established the joint degree in Global Studies and the Global Studies Minor, both of which require study abroad. Global Studies Majors’ feedback indicates a strong appreciation for the semester abroad and three-credit internship requirements, since they provide additional assurance that the students will, indeed, realize their personal overseas study goals. The Minor was designed intentionally as a mechanism through which students may strengthen the intellectual connection between an overseas course and their academic goals, through further language and globalization studies that provide a deeper understanding of the context for their overseas learning. In 2009/10, 47 Global Studies students studied abroad.

As the program array has expanded, so too have the numbers of participating students in majors beyond Letters & Sciences. For example, in 2000/01, one Health Sciences and 47 Business students studied abroad; in 2009/10, those numbers had grown to 45 Health Sciences and 125 Business majors.

Moving forward, CIE will continue its efforts to strengthen the links between students’ on-campus and overseas studies while reaching out to more students with an expanded array of programs and strategies that enable them to see study abroad as a real and achievable opportunity. On a more practical front, efforts are progressing to facilitate student access by deploying a web service that allows students interested in study abroad to apply online. This technology tool will produce process efficiencies that should result in more students studying abroad, as well as improved service and communication with students prior to departure and while abroad.

Students of color have also increasingly opted to study abroad. From 2000/01 to 2009/10, participation doubled, from 39 to 80 students, including those who self-identify as multiracial. CIE’s deliberate expansion of in-house advising services to include informational programs and individual assistance with the development of study abroad scholarship proposals has led to an increase in the numbers of UWM underrepresented students who have received funding to support their overseas coursework. In 2010, these efforts were further rewarded by the Provost’s designation of funds to support Diversity Scholarships for overseas study.

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

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Education Abroad Program Participants Short-term Long-term (eight weeks and less) (>eight weeks)

TOTAL

2009/10 2008/09 2007/08 2006/07 2005/06 2004/05 2003/04 2002/03 2001/02

442 379 410 335 371 399 406 297 278

171 209 180 132 145 138 113 107 114

613 588 590 467 516 537 519 404 392

2000/01

208

106

314

Total Number of UWM Faculty-Led Programs Winterim

Spring

2009/10

10

2

2008/09

7

3

2007/08

11

2006/07

Summer

Fall

TOTAL

26

1

39

24

2

36

6

20

2

39

6

2

23

2

33

2005/06

9

4

20

2

35

2004/05

11

5

23

1

40

2003/04

12

6

21

2

41

2002/03

10

6

19

2

37

2001/02

7

5

15

1

28

2000/01

3

1

6

0

10

Gilman Scholarship Recipients Selected/ Applied 2010

12/24

2009

6/9

2008

5/12

2007

2/3

2006

0/0

2005

0/0

2004

0/0

2003

1/1

2002

1/1

2001

2/2

See student funding section for additional scholarship recipient information.

17

TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Teaching: Education Abroad

Traveling Far and Wide: A Few Examples of Programs CIE offers short- and long-term study abroad programs. Most, but not all, short-term programs are led by a UWM faculty member. Faculty-led programs take place in the summer, during the UWinteriM term, or over spring break. Students on short-term programs adopted by UWM earn graded UWM credit. Long-term study abroad programs are at least a semester in length. Costs vary by program but consist of a comprehensive fee that covers academic instruction and usually housing, meals, transportation, and activities. Students earn graded UWM credit for completing study abroad programs sponsored by UWM.

Long-Term Exchange Program Ajou University in Korea The unique cultural and historic heritage of Suwon and easy access to the diversity of Seoul allows Ajou University and the surrounding community to offer students a rich educational and recreational environment. The University provides a friendly academic and residential atmosphere with classrooms, laboratories, libraries, residential halls, and recreational and cultural facilities on the main campus of 130 acres. Consistent with its emphasis on global education, Ajou University offers nearly 100 courses taught in English on a regular basis. They are designed to provide an excellent opportunity for both international and Korean students to study their chosen fields in an international atmosphere. Students can spend a year, semester or summer abroad at Ajou.

Long-Term Study Abroad Program Oidear Gael and Magee College in Ireland This English-speaking, semester-long study abroad program is divided into modules of varying duration between Dideas Gael, a language and culture academy in Glencolmcille, located in a small coastal valley community in the Donegal Highlands in the Northwest corner of the Republic of Ireland, and at the University of Ulster, Magee College, Derry, the second largest city in Northern Ireland, United Kingdom. These program sites and the structure of the program give participating students a incredible insight into Irish life. Coursework emphasizes Irish language and culture, but with the option of a broad array of additional courses taught by Magee College professors. Program participants also have the opportunity to participate in an internship for credit.

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

18


Short-Term Study Abroad Program Nursing and Community Health in Malawi This unique program, sponsored by the College of Nursing, gives participants a first-hand look at the way communities are dealing with health and wellness concerns in Malawi, a southern African nation. Students visit hospitals, clinics, social service organizations and the University of Malawi to learn how practitioners, community activists, and others are working for better health care for Malawians. Most visits are in and around Blantyre, the commercial capital of the country. Trips include visiting a family that hosts orphans, an extended trip into the rural areas around Lake Malawi, and an overnight stay in a wildlife preserve.

Short-Term Exchange Program International Summer and Winter University Programs in Hessen, Germany Through the Hessen-Wisconsin exchange, UWM students may participate in one of several short-term programs offered by different universities in the German state of Hessen. An International Winter University (IWU) is offered in Kassel and there are five International Summer Universities (ISUs) offered throughout the state. All programs offer a three-credit German language course for various proficiency levels, as well as several seminar courses taught in both English and German. Seminar courses vary by institution, but all focus on an issue of contemporary global relevance. The Kassel IWU has become increasingly popular with UWM Engineering students who enjoy the opportunity to study environmental engineering and renewable energy while living with local families. No previous German Language experience is required. These programs enroll students from around the world, so represent a wonderful opportunity to learn about Germany, plus the cultures and customs of other students.

19

TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Paying for Education Abroad

Teaching: Education Abroad

The cost of studying abroad varies by program type and length. Regardless of program type, financial aid including scholarships may be used to pay for international study. Using financial aid for education abroad is very similar to the way grants, loans, or scholarships are applied to the cost of education and housing for students staying on campus. Students participating in exchange programs pay for UWM tuition, room and board, international airfare, and any incidental expenses while abroad. Students on short-term study abroad programs don’t pay for tuition, but instead an equal share of the total cost of the program.

Wisconsin Study Abroad Grant The Wisconsin study abroad grant provides $158,000 in annual funding for qualifying undergraduate UWM students to help defray the cost of study abroad. Funding is contingent upon state budget legislation, so may not be available if the program is not funded. The amount of funding awarded per student differs from year to year based on the number of qualified applicants. Students participating in semester- and year-long programs generally receive more than students participating in short-term summer, UWinteriM, and spring break or studio programs. The maximum possible award is $2,000, with an average award of less than $1,000.

Provost’s Diversity Scholarship Each year, UWM’s provost provides $40,000 in scholarship funding to support students who (1) are the first person in their families to attend college, (2) come from diverse ethnic backgrounds (e.g., American Indian or Alaska Native, African American or Black, Hispanic or Latino/a, Asian, Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander), or (3) have a disability. This scholarship reflects UWM’s commitment to expanding the diversity of students who participate in education abroad programs.

Gilman Scholarships Established in 2000, the Gilman Scholarship Program provides awards for US undergraduate students who are receiving Federal Pell Grant funding at a two-year or four-year college or university to participate in study abroad programs worldwide. The program aims to diversify the kinds of students who study abroad and the countries and regions where they go by supporting undergraduates who might otherwise not participate due to financial constraints. Qualifying students may earn scholarships of up to $8000. See page 11 for a listing of Gilman Scholarship recipients.

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

20


UWM Exchange Agreements

Exchange programs result from a formal agreement UWM has with an institution abroad. In an exchange program, a student from UWM trades places with a student at the partner university. The benefits of exchange include lower cost than most study abroad programs of similar length, full immersion into the host culture, and selection from a wide range of subjects and courses. Students earn graded UWM credit for courses taken abroad. Exchange programs are typically a semester or year in length, although short-term exchanges are also available. Because universities abroad usually do not offer student services on par with campuses in the United States, students on exchange are typically more independent and outgoing than students who go on study abroad programs.

Asia • • • • • • • • •

Seijo University, Japan (2002) Nanzan University, Japan (2008) Chiba University, Japan (2006) Ajou University, Korea (1998) Mae Fah Luang University, Thailand (2004) Chung Yuan Christian University, Taiwan (2008) Feng Chia University, Taiwan (2008) Yuan-Ze Institute of Technology, Taiwan (1996) Middle East Technical University, Turkey (2005)

Europe • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Czech Technical University of Prague, Czech Republic (1990) Ecole Superieure des Sciences Economiques et Commerciales, France (1984) Advancia-Negocia, France (2002) Mission Interuniversitaire de Coordination des Exchanges Franco-American, France (2003) Paris Dauphine, France (2004) Ecole Speciale d’Architecture, France (2003) Sciences Po: Institut d’Etudes Politiques de Paris, France (2000) Justus Liebig University, Germany (2003) University of Viadrina, Germany (2002) University of Birmingham, England (2011) University of Kent, England (1996) University of Sheffield, England (2007) University of Sunderland, England (1992) Jonkoping School of Engineering, Sweden (2002) Jonkoping International School of Business, Sweden (2002) Mälardalen University, Sweden (2001) University of Vigo, Spain (2006) Santiago de Compostela, Spain (2006) Ovidius University, Romania (2006)

South America • Pontifica Universidad Catolica, Peru (2006)

Africa • Cairo University, Egypt (2005)

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TEN YEAR REPORT


Teaching: Education Abraod

UWM Exchange Agreements (Continued from previous page)

Australia (and New Zealand) • No exchanges, only study abroad programs

North America • Université de Montreal, Canada (1996) • Universidad de Guanajuato, Mexico (2004) • Tec de Monterrey, Mexico (1991)

UWM General Agreements (Memoranda of Understanding) As a globally-engaged university, the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee must ensure that it is appropriately managing agreements with academic and research institutions based in other countries, including non-US colleges, universities, and research institutes. On behalf of UWM, the Center for International Education facilitates and oversees the establishment of academic and research-related agreements with institutions and organizations based in other countries. For regularly updated information on partnership agreements, including guidelines for negotiating and entering into such agreements, visit www.partnerships.uwm.edu.

Asia • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Beijing Normal University, China (2008) Chongqing University, China (2008) Guangxi University, China (2000) Ministry of Science and Technology, China (2001) Ningbo University, China (2006) Shanghai Jiao Tong University, China (1999) Shanxi University of Finance and Economics, China (2001) Yunnan University, China (1996) Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore, India (2009) Indian Institute of Technology, Delhi, India (2010) Indian Institute of Technology, Kanpur, India (1999) Calicut Regional Engineering College, India (1999) Council of Scientific and Industrial Research, India R.V. College of Engineering, India (2000) SRM University, India (2007) Guru Nanak Dev University, India (1998) Japan Advanced Institute of Science and Technology, Japan (1997) Osaka Prefectural University, Japan (2008) Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan (2004) Wakayama University, Japan (1999) Kazakhstan Institute of Management, Economics, and Strategic Research, Kazakhstan (2009) Kuwait University, Kuwait (2008) Ajou University, Korea (1998)

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

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UWM General Agreements (MOUs) (Continued from previous page)

South America

• Keimyung University, Korea (2000) • Kimpo University, Korea (2001) • Kon-Kuk University, Korea (1997) • Seoul National University, Korea (2002) • Dongju College, Korea (2008) • Hallym University, Korea (2008) • Yong-In Songdam College, Korea (2010) • Yonsei University, Korea (2008) • National Taiwan Normal University, Taiwan (2006) • Chung Yuan Christian University, Taiwan (2008) • Assumption University, Thailand (1997) • Mae Fah Luang University, Thailand (2004) • Baskent University, Turkey (2001) • Middle East Technical University, Turkey (2005)

• Universidade do Vale de Rio dos Sinos, Brazil (1995) • Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil (2010) • Universidad Nacional de Columbia, Colombia (2008)

Africa • • • • •

University of Cape Coast, Ghana (1992) University Mohammed V of Rabat, Morocco (2006) Cheikh Anta Diop University, Senegal (2001) University of Pretoria, South Africa (2000) University of Zululand, South Africa (2010)

Central America and Canada • State of Guanajuato, Mexico (2001) • University of Guanajuato, Mexico (2004)

Europe • Upper Austria University of Applied Sciences, Austria (2008) • Charles University, Czech Republic (2001) • Czech Technical University of Prague, Czech Republic (1990) • Ecole Superieure des Sciences Economiques et Commerciales (ESSEC), France (1984) • Heinrich-Heine University Duesseldorf, Germany (2000) • Osnabrueck Technical University, Germany (2008) • University of Applied Sciences – Braunschweig/ Wolfenbuttel, Germany (2007) • University of Applied Sciences – Hannover, Germany (2001) • University of Potsdam, Germany (2003) • Alexander Technological Educational Institute of Thessaloniki, Greece (2008) • University IUAV of Venice, Department of Planning, Italy (2005) • LUISS Guido Carli, Italy (2009) • Eindhoven University of Technology, The Netherlands (1999) • Hanzehogeschool, Hogeschool van Groningen, The Netherlands (1995) • AGH University of Science and Technology, Poland (2009) • Bialystok University, Poland (2009) • Foundry Research Institute, Krakow, Poland (1994) • Krakow University of Technology, Poland (2009) • University of Mining and Metallurgy, Poland (1997) • Wroclaw University of Economics, Poland (2007) • Ovidius University of Economics, Romania (2006)

23

TEN YEAR REPORT


Teaching: Student Mobility

Mapping Student Mobility Mirroring overall trends in globalization over the past ten years, student mobility has also increased, with UWM welcoming more international students to Milwaukee, and sending more UWM students abroad. Since 2000, UWM has enrolled international students from 78 different countries and seen the number of international students increase by 47%, from 625 in 2000 to 920 in 2010. In 2009/10, 613 UWM students studied abroad in 44 countries, more than twice as many country locations than in 2000.

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25

TEN YEAR REPORT


Research: Fellows

Research: The Foundation for International Learning The Center for International Education’s deep commitment to fostering faculty research on globalization themes is what sets it apart from most other universities’ central international offices. Innovative scholarship that seeks to better understand today’s world is the foundation for UWM’s international education activities, and therefore a centerpiece of CIE’s efforts. The foundation for this work is UWM faculty members’ research interests and expertise. Through its book series, newsletter, electronic journal, colloquia, and international conferences, CIE provides venues for presentation, publication, and dialogue, support for research and conference travel, assistance with grant writing, and opportunities for course release time and scholarly exchanges.

Global Studies Fellows CIE’s support for innovative research continues to expand. In 2009/10 the Center for International Education established a Global Studies Fellows program to aid faculty in advancing their research on interdisciplinary topics relating to globalization, its cultural, political, social, economic, and environmental dimensions. Five fellows were selected for their projects that centered on the broader research theme of Globalization and the Ethics of Food. Aided by monthly Fellows’ meetings at which they shared their progress and devised strategies for how CIE could assist them, their work was featured in colloquia and in CIE’s spring 2011 annual conference, which focused on the same theme.

2010/11 Global Studies Fellows • Ellen Amster, Assistant Professor of History: Telling the Truth about Colonialism in the Body: Malnutrition and its Effects on Birth, Reproduction, and Infant Health in Morocco • A. Aneesh, Assistant Professor of Sociology and Global Studies: Life and Property: The Ethics of Plant Ownership • Kennan Ferguson, Assistant Professor of Political Science: Political Cookbooks • Kristin Pitt, Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature: The Vulnerable Body: Globalization, Migration, and Exposure in Contemporary American Narrative • Manu Sobti, Assistant Professor of Architecture: The Last Apples of Kazakhstan: Modernity, GeoPolitics, and Globalization in Central Asia

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Supporting Undergraduate Research Overseas Since 2008, CIE has used funds from UWM’s Office for Undergraduate Research (OUR) to provide grants to faculty, academic staff, and students to develop opportunities for undergraduate students to participate in overseas field research. In some cases, students have developed their own independent research projects working alongside faculty advisors, and in others, they have assisted faculty with their research activities.

2008/09

2009/10

Awards to Students Conducting Research on Faculty-Led Programs:

Awards to Students Conducting Research on Faculty-Led Programs:

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

• Hasan AbuLughod (Engineering), Germany, $1,000 • Erik Ackerman (Engineering), Germany, $1,000 • Elizabeth Anderson (Engineering), Germany, $1,000 • Victoria Bartling (Architecture), France/Italy, $1,000 • Kyle Bilot (Architecture), France/Italy, $1,000 • Sarah Christensen (Architecture), France/Italy, $1,000 • Sarah Christiansen (Architecture/Global Studies), India, $1,000 • Michael Conzemius (Architecture), France/Spain, $1,000 • Jacqueline Damien (Engineering), Germany, $1,000 • Brittany Dunning (Architecture/Global Studies), India, $1,000 • Josh Erdmann (Engineering), Germany, $1,000 • Leah Grant (Atmospheric Science), Mexico, $1,000 • Jennifer Guzman (Engineering), Germany, $1,000 • Lisa Hogan (Engineering), Germany, $1,000 • Margaret Janz (Information Studies), South Africa, $1,000 • Kristin Krantz (Architecture/Global Studies), India, $1,000 • Katelyn Kulinski (Engineering), Germany, $1,000 • Elizabeth McCarthy (Archaeology), Peru, $1,000 • Jeremy Rodriguez (Atmospheric Science), Mexico, $1,000 • Ryan Schmidt (Architecture), France/Spain, $1,000 • James Sequenz (Architecture), France/Spain, $1,000 • Lisa Severance (Architecture), France/Spain, $1,000 • Andrew Showers (Architecture), France/Spain, $1,000 • David Sjoberg (Engineering), Germany, $1,000 • Vincent Stepnock (Atmospheric Science), Mexico, $1,000 • Erica Strom (Atmospheric Science), Mexico, $1,000 • Christen Sundquist (Architecture), Japan , $1,000 • Agnieszka Szpara (Architecture/Global Studies), India, $1,000

Lauren Hafner Addison (Dance), Brazil, $1,000 Mitchell Anderson (Architecture), India, $1,000 Cara Campbell (Spanish/Linguistics), Peru, $1,000 Spencer Chumbley (Economics), South Africa, $1,000 Kristina Clapp (Architecture), Paris/Florence, $1,000 Mitchell Crawford (Mechanical Engineering), Germany, $1,000 Ruth Cullen (Art/Global Studies), Peru, $1,000 Alexander Engel (Civil Engineering), Germany, $1,000 David Gleisner (Architecture/Business), Paris/Florence, $1,000 Kevin Hinz (Architecture), Paris/Florence, $1,000 George Kennedy (Electrical/Computer Engineering), Germany, $1,000 Vincent Krukowski (Computer Science), Germany, $1,000 Gregory Martens (Art), Peru, $1,000 Robert Miller (Conservation & Environmental Science), Panama, $1,000 Cassandra Motta (Dance), Brazil, $1,000 Chris Murphy (Architecture), India, $1,000 Jacinda Ross (Architecture), Paris/Florence, $1,000 Hanna Rutkouskaya, (Architecture), India, $1,000 Steven Schears (Electrical Engineering), Germany, $1,000 Tedd Schneidewend (Mechanical Engineering), Germany, $1,000 Jason Sullivan (Electrical Engineering), Germany, $1,000 Johanna Tomorsky (Biology), Panama, $1,000 Jason Vogel (Architecture), Paris/Florence, $1,000 Samantha Wingers (Electrical Engineering), Germany, $1,000 Megan Zintek (Dance), Brazil, $1,000

Awards to Students Conducting Independent Research/Internships:

Awards to Students Conducting Independent Research/ Internships: • • • • • • • • • • • •

• • • • • • • • • • •

Izmira Aitch (Global Studies), Germany, $1,000 Dao Chang (Film), Laos, $1,000 Angie Domagalski (Global Studies), Germany, $1,000 Bix Firer (Anthropology), Romania, $1,500 Chad Gulseth (Archaeology/Anthropology, UW-LX), Bahamas, $1,000 Aaron Home (Global Studies), China, $1,000 Kristin McElligott (Conservation & Environmental Science), Panama, $1,000 Karl Metzger (Global Studies), Tunisia, $2,000 Kyle Meyer (Biological Sciences/French), Panama, $1,000 Brittany Nicholls (Global Studies), Chile, $1,000 Jessie Schreier (Global Studies), Argentina, $2,000 Meghan Strobel (Film), Laos, $1,000

Stacie Albert (Geosciences), Argentina, $1,000 Darius Alemzadeh (Global Studies), Ghana, $1,000 Brian Averill (History), Haiti, $1,500 Melissa Behnke (Nursing), India, $1,500 Jacob Gill (Global Studies), China, $1,500 Andrew Jensen (International Studies), Lebanon, $1,500 Katie Larson (Sociology), Jordan, $1,000 Pemba Mwepu (Human Resources/Finance), Zambia, $1,500 Danielle Sieger Geosciences (Argentina), $1,000 Igor Solunskiy (Art History), Czech Republic, $1,500 Francisca Cristina Wu-Zimmer (Nursing), Peru, $1,000

Awards to Faculty to Develop/Implement Overseas Undergraduate Research Experiences: • • • • • • 27

Amit Bhatnagar and Edward Levitas (Business), Israel, $2,500 Woonsup Choi (Geography), Korea, $2,653 Fred Eckman (Linguistics), Japan, $3,051 Simone Ferro (Dance), Brazil, $4,500 Stefan Schnitzer (Biological Sciences), Panama, $5,000 Margaret Shaffer (Business), China, $3,680

TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Research: Conferences

CIE Annual Conference Series Since its formation in 1999, the Center for International Education (CIE) has hosted a scholarly conference nearly every spring. The goal of the conference series is to explore the causes and effects of globalization from diverse disciplinary perspectives and serve as a forum for dialogue between scholars, theorists, artists, professionals, and practitioners from across the US and abroad. Through these conferences, the faculty, staff, and students at UWM have connected with experts from around the world. Held at UWM’s Hefter Conference Center, the annual conference runs for two days, is open to the public, and features anywhere from 15 to 25 speakers, plus special events which have included dinner receptions, student performances, and art installations. As each conference has had different organizers, the conferences’ globally oriented themes have originated from a variety of partnerships and collaborations among UWM faculty. These organizers have invited speakers from a wide variety of fields, including architecture, urban studies, sociology, film, history, political science, geography, and comparative literature. Distinguished international scholars who have presented at CIE’s conferences include: Ackbar Abbas, University of Hong Kong, Comparative Literature; Thomas Elsaesser, University of Amsterdam, Media/ Culture Studies and Film/Television Studies; Mette Hjort, Lingnan University in Hong Kong, Visual Studies; Jo Noero, University of Cape Town (South Africa), Architecture; Boaventura de Sousa Santos, University of Coimbra (Portugal), Sociology, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Legal Studies; Annabelle Srebreny, University of London, Media/Film Studies, Gender and Culture Studies; and John Urry, Lancaster University (UK), Sociology. Notable US scholars include: Ihab Hassan, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Comparative Literature; Saskia Sassen, Columbia University, Sociology; and Charles Waldheim, Harvard University, Landscape Architecture. Dedicated to deepening and expanding globalization studies, the conferences have explored tensions between liberty and authority as political, economic, and aesthetic structures change in light of migration, cultural conflict, developments in media and technology, and advances in the fluidity of capital and information. These issues are critical to studying globalization and demonstrate the central importance of interdisciplinary work to education in the 21st century. Integral to the success of CIE’s annual conferences has been the directorship of Patrice Petro, Vice Provost for International Education, and the team of staff at CIE who manage all conference logistics and promotional activity. These conferences have gained national and international prominence as well as an “afterlife” in CIE’s book series, New Directions in International Studies, published by Rutgers University Press.

Constant Capture: Visibility, Civil Liberties, and Global Security (2006). Organized by Lane Hall, Professor of English; Jon McKenzie, Associate Professor of English, UW-Madison; and Patrice Petro, Vice Provost for International Education and Professor of English.

Sustaining Cities: Urban Lost and Found (2009). Organized by Linda Krause, Associate Professor and Associate Dean in the School of Architecture and Urban Planning; and Patrice Petro, Vice Provost for International Education and Professor of English.

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2001 Global Cities: Culture, Urbanism and Globalization

Whose City Is It? Globalization and the Formation of New Claims • Saskia Sassen, University of Chicago

Organized by Linda Krause and Patrice Petro

The Netherlands: Old and New Cities in Holland • Dick Sikkes, Architectenburo Roeleveld–Sikkes

Arbitrage City • Ackbar Abbas, University of Hong Kong

Three Stages of Metropolitan Growth: Mexico City, Guadalajara, and Guanajuato • Harry Van Oudenallen, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Dispersions: Recent Public Projects • Dennis Adams, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Some Thoughts on Cities: Visions and Plans, End of Millennium Utopias • Jorge Anibal Iribarne, University of Buenos Aires

2002 Transmissions: Globalization, Technology, Media

‘Los Toquis’ or Urban Babel: Cinema and Alien Speech in the Urban Landscape • Natasa Durovicova, University of Iowa

Is Television a Global Medium? A Historical View • Jerome Bourdon, Tel Aviv University

Authenticity and Globalization • John Hertz, University of Puerto Rico

Globalization of the Law: Digital Information Technologies and the Post-Law Era • Sandra Braman, University of Alabama

Organized by Tasha Oren, Associate Professor of English, and Patrice Petro

Whose Defining What? Architecture and Global Culture in the Twenty–First Century • Craig Hodgetts, Hodgetts + Fung

Muscles, Market Value, Telegenesis, Cyberpresence: The New Asian Movie Star in a Global Economy of Masculine Images • Anne Ciecko, University of Massachusetts-Amherst

Building Places: Authenticity and Locality in Global Cities • Jennifer Jordan, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

The Revolution Will Be Digitized: Afrocentricity and the Digital Public Sphere • Anna Everett, University of California-Santa Barbara

Codes, Collectives and Commodities: Constructing the Global City as Metalogistical Space • Timothy Luke, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University

Crypto Regs, Copyright Grabs, and Computational Monocultures: Fear, Greed, and Destruction of the Digital Commons • Leonard Foner, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Are All Cultures Equal Under a New Sun? • Tarek Naga, Naga Studio Architecture

Cultural Diversity and Globalization: New Challenges for Cultural Policy • Ben Goldsmith, Australian Key Centre

Are There any Ghettos in the Global City? (A World Historian on a Scavenger Hunt in Urban Theory) • Carl Nightingale, University of Massachusetts

@henryparkesmotel.com • Steve Jones, University of Illinois-Chicago

Architecture and the African Renaissance • Jo Noero, University of Cape Town and Washington University

Piracy, Infrastructure, and the Materiality of Media Transmission • Brian Larkin, Columbia University Economies of Fear: Death and the Market • Patricia Mellencamp, University of WisconsinMilwaukee

Gobbled Up and Gone: Globalization and the Preservation of Local Culture • Tasha Oren, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

The New International Division of Cultural Labor • Toby Miller, New York University

Architecture, Genre, Gender: Negotiating Modernity in the Postwar Japanese Home–Drama • Catherine Russell, Concordia University

Negotiating the Future: Local Media Markets in a Transnational Environment • Susan Ohmer, University of Notre Dame

Global Cannibal City Machines: Recent Visions of Urban/ Social Space • Peter Sands, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Computer Hardware and the Future of Globalization • Rehmi Post, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

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TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Research: Conferences

CIE Annual Conference Series (Continued from previous page)

Cultural Transmissions: The Case of Bert Laden • Mark Poster, University of California-Irvin Hybridity • Peter Sands, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Techknowledge’ - it’s high time we incorporate experience and diversity into those chips • Rejane Spitz, PUC Rio University, Brazil Unsuitable Coverage… • Annabelle Sreberny, University of Leicester, UK Economic Network Governance • Roger Sugden, University of Birmingham, UK Collecting, Consumption, and Curatorship in the Music of Bill Laswell • Timothy Taylor, Columbia University

2003 ReThinking Global Security Organized by Robert J. Beck, Associate Professor of Political Science; Patrice Petro; Robert Ricigliano, Adjunct Professor of Communication, Director of Institute of World Affairs, and Director of Peace Studies; Kris Ruggiero, Professor of History and Director of Center of Latin American and Caribbean Studies

Fictions of Insecurity • Andrew Martin, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Mediating Democracy through Television: The Venezuelan Case • Luisela Alvaray, Universidad Central de Venezuela

Bridging the Chasm between Promise and Performance: Creative Leadership in Post-Conflict Situations • Judith Mayotte, Marquette University

Security and International Institutions: Reagan and George Bush Jr. • Robert J. Beck, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Insecurity and Development: a Latin American Perspective • Juan Carlos Moreno-Brid

In Pursuit of Security: the Globalization of Information Policy • Sandra Braman, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Planet Patrol: Satellite Images, Acts of Knowledge and Global Security • Lisa Parks, University of California-Santa Barbara

German Intellectualism and the Origins of the Danger Market • Marcus Bullock, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

The Mismatch between the Bush Foreign Policy Paradigm and the Practical Needs of Peacebuilding • Rob Ricigliano, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

WTO Agreements and Public Health: Opportunities or Risks for Public Health Policy • Nick Drager, World Health Organisation

DNA Fingerprinting: the Meeting Point of Magic and Reason • Pamela Sankar, University of Pennsylvania

The Real and Alleged Benefits of Democratic Government in the Early 21st Century • Howard Handelman, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Towards a Meeting of Minds: The Role of the Intellectual in National and International Security • Caroline Seymour-Jorn, University of WisconsinMilwaukee

Development and Human Security: Toward a PostNeoliberal Social and Economic Agenda in Latin America • Eric Hershberg, Columbia University

Refugees and Security in an Age of Terrorism • Claudena Skran, Lawrence University

Visions of Security: Impermeable Borders, Impassable Walls, Impossible Home/Lands • Mary Layoun, University of Wisconsin-Madison

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2004 Aftermaths: Exile, Migration, Diaspora

2005 Command Lines: The Emergence of Governance in Global Cyberspace

Organized by Marcus Bullock, Professor of English, Peter Paik, Professor of Comparative Literature, and Patrice Petro

Organized by Sandra Braman, Professor of Communication, and Thomas Malaby, Associate Professor of Anthropology

Virtual Migrants in Any Space–Whatever • Ackbar Abbas, University of Hong Kong

Why Governments aren’t Gods and Gods aren’t Governments • Richard Bartle, University of Essex

Tales on the Migration to the North: on Tayeb Salih’s Aison de la migration vers le Nord • Reda Bensmaia, Brown University

Playing Politics: Videogames for Politics, Activism, and Advocacy • Ian Bogost, Georgia Institute of Technology

Marginality and Subjectivity in the Haitian Diaspora • Paul Brodwin, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

From Governance to Government to Governmentality: The Regulatory Roles of Cyberspace in the Post-Law Era • Sandra Braman, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

The Guano of History • Eduardo Cadava, Princeton University Whose Catastrophe? Whose Authenticity? Whose Responsibility? Antifascist Histories in Central Europe and the Aftermath of Civil War in El Salvador • Helen Fehervary, Ohio State University

The Social Question: Games for People Left Behind • Edward Castronova, Indiana University User Design and the Democratization of the Mobile Phone • Leopoldina Fortunati, University of Udine

Coming to the Antipodes: Migrancy, Travel, Homecoming • Ihab Hassan, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

How Machines Govern • Alexander Galloway, New York University

Towards a Multicultural State: Cinema as a Regime of Incorporations • Mette Hjort, University of Hong Kong

Governance in a Virtual World: Cases and Conundrums from Second Life • Robin Harper, Linden Lab

What They Left Behind: the Irish Landscape after Emigration • Andrew Kincaid, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Pew Survey Research Findings Related to Internet Governance • John Horrigan, Pew Foundation

Criticism, Exile, Ireland • Conor McCarthy, Dublin City University

Code, Everyday Life, and Mundane Governance • Rob Kitchin, National University of Ireland

Making Sense of the House in Accented Cinema • Hamid Naficy, Rice University

System Architecture, Geography, and Global Internet Governance • Hans Klein, Georgia Institute of Technology

Edwidge Danticat’s Latinidad: The Farming of Bones and the Cultivation (of Fields) of Knowledge • Ricardo Ortiz, Georgetown University

Inter-Media Dynamics and Reality Television in the Arab Region • Marwan Kraidy, American University

Alienation and Truth: The Experience of Exile and Its Symbolization • Stefan Rossbach, University of Kent

The Jurisdiction of Play • Greg Lastowka, Rutgers School of Law

Bending it Like Beckham: The Erotics of Indian Immigration • K.E. Supriya, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

More, Faster, Better? • David Levy, University of Washington

Revolution Comes From the Periphery: Central Asian, Latvian, and North American Schools of New Russian Poetry • Igor Vishnevetsky, Brown University

Coding Control: Ethics and Contingency in the Production of Online Worlds • Thomas Malaby, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Values at Play: Method and Application • Helen Nissenbaum, New York University

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TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Research: Conferences

CIE Annual Conference Series (Continued from previous page)

Digital Art/Public Art: The Networked Commons • Christiane Paul, Whitney Museum

Spectacle of Transparency: Media Rituals and the Reunions of North-South Korean Separated Families • Nan Kim-Paik, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Command Tones: Acoustic Space and the Ordering of Motion • Jonathan Sterne, McGill University

Propaganda for Democracy: The Avant-Garde Goes to War • Caroline Levine, University of Wisconsin-Madison

Beyond Management: Participatory Governance in Emergent Player Culture • T.L. Taylor, IT University of Copenhagen

Borderlands • Melanie Mariño, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Digital Politics, Responsive Governance, and Cyber Freedoms Meet Authoritarianism in the Arab World: Results Still Emerging • Deborah Wheeler, Oxford Internet Institute/US Naval Academy

I Love the Smell of Data in the Morning • John E. McGrath, Contact, Manchester

Guest Work: The Use of the “Other” in Producing Rules and Identity Norms in Internet Settings • Michele White, Wellesley College

Interventionist Art in the Age of Enterprise Culture • Gregory Sholette, REPOhis tory and PAD/D

Points of Departure: The Culture of US Airport Screening • Lisa Parks, University of California-Santa Barbara

A NET BEYOND: Visual Media and Communication Technologies in the Next World • Agnese Trocchi, CandidaTV (Italy)

Activists Beyond Virtual Borders: Internet-Mediated Networks and Informational Politics in China • Guobin Yang, University of Hawaii at Manoa

SUPER VISION: dataveillance and crossmedia performance • Marianne Weems, The Builders Association

2006 Constant Capture: Visibility, Civil Liberties, and Global Security

The New Gold Standard: SmartMoms and Immortal Cells • Faith Wilding, School of the Art Institute of Chicago

Organized by Lane Hall, Jon McKenzie, and Patrice Petro

Closely Belated? Thoughts on Real-Time Media Publics and Minority Report • Mark Williams, Dartmouth College

The Right to Representation: Toyo Miyatake’s Camera as a Symbol of Japanese American Resistance to Incarceration • Jasmine Alinder, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Data Double: representing the unknown in global communication • A. Aneesh, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee THEATRE OF / ON TERROR – spectator between oppression and expression • Marin Blažević, University of Zagreb Global Media Interventions • James Der Derian, Brown University Visibility and the New MESH: The History and Future of Tactical Media, Strategic Simulations, and Counter Surveillance Post 9/11 • Ricardo Dominguez, University of California-San Diego Complexities of Citizen Participation through Participatory GIS • Rina Ghose, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

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2008 World Making: Art and Politics in Global Media Organized by Lane Hall and Patrice Petro

Hyphenated Film Production: Defining Region Across the “Latin” Americas • Cristina Venegas, Latino CineMedia Film Festival

Imperial Neutrality: Rethinking Embeddedness in the Global Age • A. Aneesh, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Cities of Gods and Men: Urban Megacities and Global Media • Amy Villarejo, Cornell University

Itinerant Cinematic Narratives: Latin American Road Movies • Gilberto M. Blasini, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Of Dogs in Space and Steel Fleas: A Dozen Years in Collaboration with the Otherworld • David Wilson, Museum of Jurassic Technology

Imagining Networks • Wendy Chun, Brown University

2009 Sustaining Cities: Urban Lost and Found

Cinema’s New Ontologies: World-Making or World-Losing? • Thomas Elsaesser, University of Amsterdam

Organized by Linda Krause and Patrice Petro

The Metaverse vs. Google Earth, or Get a Life: Second™ and First • Anne Friedberg, University of Southern California

Chinese Cities: Design and Disappearance • Ackbar Abbas, University of California-Irvine Stealth Sustainability and Housing Practices • Sherry Ahrentzen, Arizona State University

The Role of New Media in Middle East Democratic Reform • Daoud Kuttab, Princeton University

Global Sprawl • Robert Bruegmann, University of Illinois at Chicago

Redemption or Extinction: Psychoanalysis and the Art of Destruction • Christopher Lane, Northwestern University

The Art of Place-Making • Georgia Butina Watson, Oxford Brookes University, UK

Making a World that Makes Itself: Art and New Institutions for a Digital Age • Thomas Malaby, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Sustainable Development in Romania • Tim Ehlinger, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Global Culture, Global Media • Mark Poster, University of California-Irvine

Milwaukee in Focus • Bob Greenstreet, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

States of Distraction: Media Art Strategies within Public Conditions • Mat Rappaport, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Sustainable City: Crisis and Opportunity in Mexico • Alfonso Iracheta, El Colegio Mexiquense From “The Dead” to the Dead: The Disposable Bodies and Disposable Culture of Contemporary Dublin Noir • Andrew Kincaid, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Imagining Homeland in Diaspora: Geographic Imaginations among South Asian Immigrants • Arijit Sen, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Imagining a Promised Land: (The Historical Precedents of) Recent African American Films Set in Harlem • Paula J. Massood, City University of New York

Political Machinations and Re-defined History in the Global Context - Examining the Case for an “Indigenous” India • Manu Sobti, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Questioning Unsustainable Competition for Corporate Investment in a Global Economy • Linda McCarthy, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Reconciling Transnational and Local: Possibilities for New Media • Ramesh Srinivasan, University of California at Los Angeles

System D: The Extroverted City • Robert Neuwirth

Pwning, Buffing, Grinding, and Creep Jacking: World-Building in “World of Warcraft” • Carol Stabile, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Annual L&S Dean’s Humanities Lecture - The World’s Third Spaces: Neither Global nor National • Saskia Sassen, London School of Economics and Columbia University

Business for Social Change • Greg Steltenpohl, Adina World Beat Beverages International Panoramic Phenomena • Sara Velas, Velaslavasay Panorama 33

TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Research: Conferences

CIE Annual Conference Series (Continued from previous page)

Laboratory for Responsive Urbanism: Sustainable Development Strategies for Small Communities with an Inter-Cultural Focus • Christine Scott Thomson, University of WisconsinMilwaukee

Limits and Speed Bumps: The Functions of International Law and its Lack • Kennan Ferguson, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee International Law and State Sovereignty in the Construction of Japan’s Status as a World Power • Douglas Howland, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Sustainable Art in Urban Territories • Stephanie Smith, Smart Museum of Art, University of Chicago

Legalization and its Discontents • Jan Klabbers, University of Helsinki

The City and Car Futures • John Urry, Lancaster University, UK

Communication, Niklas Luhmann, and the Fragmentation Debate • Friedrich Kratochwil, European University Institute, Florence

Planning, Ecology, and the Emergence of Landscape • Charles Waldheim, University of Toronto UWM Department of Geography’s Harold Mayer Lecture Series - Climate Change and the Carbon Hoofprint of Cities • Jennifer Wolch, University of Southern California

America as an Emerging Market: Restructuring Government, Transnational Law and High Technology • Michael Likosky, New York University Institute for Public Knowledge

Northeastern University Veterans Memorial: An Urban University’s Role in Creating the Public Realm through a Single Architectural Gesture • Mo Zell, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Borders, Law, and Muslim Humanitarians in the ‘War on Terror’ • Cecelia Lynch, University of California-Irvine Communications and Borders: Of Ghosts and Vampires • Monroe E. Price, University of Pennsylvania

2010 Law and Disciplinarity: Thinking Beyond Borders

Cyberstates • Peter Sands, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Organized by Robert J. Beck

Wikipedia Art: Of Performative Citations and Trademark Infringement • Nathaniel Stern, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Remixing the ©: How Academics, Filmmakers, Poets, and Lawyers Together Are Righting Imbalance in Copyright Policy Worldwide • Pat Aufderheide, Center for Social Media

Trading Up or a Race to the Bottom? How Regional Privacy Laws Impact Online Privacy Across Borders • Michael Zimmer, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Religious Charity Outside the Law in New Delhi • Erica Bornstein, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Internet Architecture and the Law • Sandra Braman, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Information Ethics and Regulation in an Era of Trans-Border Research Flow • Elizabeth Buchanan, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Global Currents Inaugurated in 2004, Global Currents is a print

An International Origin of Immigrant Rights Discourse: Deportation during the Cold War • Rachel Buff, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

publication of the Center for International

International Law during Global Crises: Why Rules are More Important than Ever • Michael Byers, University of British Columbia

of UWM faculty, staff and students, and serves to

Law and the Epistemologies of the South • Boaventura De Sousa Santos, University of Coimbra and University of Wisconsin Law School

Spring 2005 onward may be accessed on the CIE

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

Education, issued each fall and spring semester. Global Currents features the international research inform the campus and UWM community about global issues and activities. Copies of issues from website (www.international.uwm.edu).

34


Faculty Travel Grants: Fiscal Years 2001-2010 In its first ten years, the Center has provided over $90,000 in competitive travel grants to support UWM faculty members’ international research and conference presentations. Through the CIE Faculty Travel Awards program, 245 UWM faculty from 35 departments received support, in addition to many more who received funding for course development and overseas program development in conjunction with CIE’s extramural grants.

Total Funds Awarded Fiscal Year

Awarded

2001-2002

$14,800

2002-2003

$5,700

2003-2004

$10,500

2004-2005

$14,000

2008-2009

$14,000

2006-2007

$12,100

2009-2010

$12,100

2007-2008

$7,300

2010-2011

$7,300

2008-2009

$8,100

Totals

$92,200

Faculty Travel Awards by Department FY2001-2010 Departments

Total

Educational Policy & Community Studies

3

Journalism & Mass Communication

5

Administrative Leadership

3

Educational Psychology

5

Materials

1

Africology

2 8

Electrical Engineering & Computer Science

4

Anthropology

Mathematical Sciences

10

Architecture

9

2

Mechanical Engineering

4

Art

2

Engineering & Applied Science

Music

3

Art History

8

English

27

Nursing

5

Biological Science

5

Exceptional Education

1

Occupational Therapy

2

Business

29

Film

3

Philosophy

9

Chemistry

2

7

3

Civil Engineering

1

Foreign Language & Linguistics

Physics Political Science

7

Clinical Laboratory Sciences

1

French, Italian, Comp. Lit.

1

Social Welfare

1

Geography

5

Sociology

5 3

Communication

6

Health Sciences

4

Spanish & Portuguese

Communication Science and Disorders

1

History

16

Theatre

2

Honors

1

Urban Planning

1

Human Kinetics

1

Urban Studies

3

Human Movement Sciences

1

Visual Arts

7

Information Studies

5

Totals

245

Conservation & Environmental Science

1

Curriculum & Instruction

3

Economics

8

global-e: Online Global Studies Journal The Center for International Education was a funding partner in global-e (www.global-ejournal.org), an innovative online journal of Global Studies, which began publishing in 2009. The journal is jointly sponsored by: the Center for International Education at the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee; the Global Studies program at the University of Wisconsin–Madison; the Center for Global Studies at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign; and the Center for Global Initiatives at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Now releasing new issues monthly, this online journal features short-form articles (roughly 1000 words) on a variety of topics and welcomes reader comments. With this innovative “blog” style, unique among academic journals, global-e offers current, cutting-edge perspectives on the emerging field of global studies. Commentaries focus on public issues, theoretical debates, methodological challenges, and curricular concerns. The journal also aims to build connections among university programs in global studies.

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TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Research: Book Series

New Directions in International Studies Book Series Edited by UWM Vice Provost for International Education Patrice Petro, the New Directions in International Studies book series presents CIE’s interdisciplinary research agenda to a global audience. The series, published by Rutgers University Press, originates from CIE’s annual scholarly conferences and includes article and book-length contributions from conference participants. The series highlights innovative new approaches to reading back and forth between the local and the global, and between multiple forms of identity and difference. Focusing on transculturalism, technology, media, and representation, it features the work of scholars who explore aspects and consequences of globalization, such as the increasing flow of peoples, ideas, images, information, and capital across borders.

Aftershocks of the New: Feminism and Film History Patrice Petro • Publication Date: January 2002 The beginning of this century has brought with it a host of assumptions about the newness of our technologies, globalized economies, and transnational media practices. The essays here are joined by a common concern to chart another side to modernity–precisely after the shock of the new–when the new ceases to be shocking, and when the extraordinary and the sensational become linked to the boring and the everyday. Patrice Petro explores how the mechanisms of modernism, German cinema, and feminist film theory have evolved, and she discusses the directions in which they are headed. Rather than continue to sensationalize sensation, Aftershocks of the New aims to lower the volume of debates over the place of cinema within the culture of modernity. It accomplishes this by locating them within a more complex matrix of contending sensibilities, voices, and impulses.

Truth Claims: Representation and Human Rights Edited by Mark Philip Bradley and Patrice Petro • Publication Date: June 2002 Among the signal developments of the last third of the twentieth century has been the emergence of a new politics of human rights. The transnational circulation of norms, networks, and representations has advanced human rights claims in ways that have reshaped global practices. Just as much as the transnational flow of capital, the new human rights politics are part of the phenomenon that has come to be termed globalization. Shifting the focus from the sovereignty of the nation to the rights of individuals, regardless of nationality, the interplay between the local and the global in these new human rights claims is fundamentally redrawing the boundaries between the rights of individuals, states, and the international community. Truth Claims brings together some of the best new work from a variety of disciplinary and geographic perspectives in order to examine the making of human rights claims and the cultural politics of their representations. All of the essays explore the potentialities of an expansive humanistic framework. Here, the authors move beyond the terms–and the limitations–of the universalism/relativism debate that has so defined existing human rights literature.

For more information on New Directions in International Studies, including purchasing and upcoming series publications, please consult the book series webpage from Rutgers University Press at rutgerspress.rutgers.edu.

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Global Cities: Cinema, Architecture, and Urbanism in a Digital Age Edited by Linda Krause and Patrice Petro • Publication Date: July 2003 In Global Cities, scholars from an impressive array of disciplines critique the growing body of literature on the process broadly known as “globalization.” This interdisciplinary focus enables the authors to explore the complex geographies of modern cities, and offer possible strategies for reclaiming a sense of place and community in these globalized urban settings. While examining major cities including New York, Tokyo, Berlin, Paris, and Hong Kong, contributors insist that the study of urban experiences must remain as attentive to the material effects as to the psychic and social consequences of globalization. Accordingly, essays explore the implications of global culture for architecture, cinema, and communication but do so in a way that highlights the importance of the spaces between such metropolitan centers. These locations, the authors argue, serve as increasingly important “frontier zones,” where a diverse set of actors converge and contend for power and presence. Such a perspective ultimately adds nuance and meaning to our understanding of the heterogeneous urban landscapes of these global cities.

Global Currents: Media and Technology Now Edited by Tasha Oren and Patrice Petro • Publication Date: September 2004 Rhetoric about media technology tends to fall into two extreme categories: unequivocal celebration or blanket condemnation. This is particularly true in debate over the clash of values when first world media infiltrate third world audiences. Bringing together the best new work on contemporary media practices, technologies, and policies, the essayists in Global Currents argue that neither of these extreme views accurately represents the role of media technology today. New ways of thinking about film, television, music, and the Internet demonstrate that it is not only media technologies that affect the cultures into which they are introduced–it is just as likely that the receiving culture will change the media. Topics covered in the volume include copyright law and surveillance technology, cyberactivism in the African Diaspora, transnational monopolies and local television industries, the marketing and consumption of “global music,” “click politics” and the war on Afghanistan, the techno-politics of distance education, artificial intelligence and global legal institutions, and traveling and “squatting” in digital space. Balanced between major theoretical positions and original field research, the selections address the political and cultural meanings that surround and configure new technologies.

Rethinking Global Security: Media, Popular Culture, and the “War on Terror” Edited by Andrew Martin and Patrice Petro • Publication Date: April 2006 The proliferation of digital technologies in the twenty-first century has transformed our knowledge of near and distant events so that it has become impossible to separate the politics of war, suffering, terrorism, and security from the practices and processes of the media. In Rethinking Global Security, Andrew Martin and Patrice Petro bring together ten pathbreaking essays that explore how notions of fear, insecurity, and danger are fostered by intermediary sources such as television, radio, film, satellite imaging, and the Internet. The contributors represent a wide variety of disciplines, including communications, art history, media studies, women’s studies, and literature, and their essays show how both fictional and fact-based threats to global security have helped to create and sustain a culture that is deeply distrustful of images, stories, reports, and policy decisions. Topics range from the Patriot Act, to the censorship of media personalities such as Howard Stern, to the role that Buffy the Vampire Slayer and other television programming play as an interpretative frame for current events. Designed to promote strategic thinking about the relationships between media, popular culture, and global security, this book is essential reading for scholars of international relations, technology, and media studies. 37

TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Research: Book Series

New Directions in International Studies Book Series (Continued from previous page)

Beyond Terror: Gender, Narrative, Human Rights Elizabeth Swanson Goldberg • Publication Date: September 2007 In Beyond Terror, Elizabeth Swanson Goldberg argues that after human rights violations have occurred, the realm of representation–actual and fictional–is precisely the ground upon which struggles for justice and peace are waged in legal, emotional, and cultural terms. Moving beyond the myriad of fictional accounts that have portrayed the carnage of World War II, the Holocaust, and the Vietnam War, Goldberg focuses on emerging narratives about recent abuses, including those in South Africa, Rwanda, and Iraq. Through the lens of literary, feminist, and human rights theory, this important book examines the meaning and influence of films such as Cry Freedom, Three Kings, and Salvador, and novels such as Gil Courtemanche’s A Sunday at the Pool in Kigali, Pat Barker’s Double Vision, and Edwidge Danticat’s The Farming of Bones.

Indianizing Film: Decolonization, the Andes, and the Question of Technology Freya Schiwy • Publication Date: May 2009 Latin American indigenous media production has recently experienced a noticeable boom, specifically in Bolivia, Ecuador, and Colombia. Indianizing Film zooms in on a selection of award-winning and widely influential fiction and docudrama shorts, analyzing them in the wider context of indigenous media practices and debates over decolonizing knowledge. Within this framework, Freya Schiwy approaches questions of gender, power, and representation. Schiwy argues that instead of solely creating entertainment through their work, indigenous media activists are building communication networks that encourage interaction between diverse cultures. As a result, mainstream images are retooled, permitting communities to strengthen their cultures and express their own visions of development and modernization. Indianizing Film encourages readers to consider how indigenous media contributes to a wider understanding of decolonization and anticolonial study against the universal backdrop of the twenty-first century.

Side Dishes: Latina American Women, Sex, and Cultural Production Melissa A. Fitch • Publication Date: July 2009 Moving beyond the “main dishes” of traditional literary works, Side Dishes offers a provocative and delicious new understanding of Latin American women’s authorship and activism. The book illuminates a wealth of creative and intellectual work by Latin American women–editors, directors, cartoonists, academics, performance artists, and comedians–and explores them in light of their treatment of women’s sexuality. Side Dishes considers feminist pornography and literary representations of masturbation, bisexuality, lesbianism, and sexual fantasies; the treatment of lust in stand-up comedy and science fiction; critical issues in leading feminist journals; and portrayals of sexuality in four contemporary Latin American films. Melissa A. Fitch concludes with a look at the rise of women’s and gender studies programs in Latin America.

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Aftermaths: Exile, Migration, and Diaspora Reconsidered Edited by Marcus Bullock and Peter Y. Paik • Publication Date: December 2009 Aftermaths offers compelling new ideas on exile, migration, and diaspora. Ten contributors– well-established scholars and promising new voices–working in different disciplines and drawing from diverse backgrounds present rich case studies from around the world. Seeking fresh perspectives on the movement of people and ideas, the essays take on a wide range of subjects such as the influence of religion upon diasporic consciousness, the conflict between the local and the transnational, the fate of historical tragedy in globalization, the reinvention of social bonds across migrations, and the agonistic dimensions of intercultural dialogue. Having reached a moment in history when it is imperative to question prevailing intellectual models, the contributors to this collection argue that the interconnectedness of world economics can exacerbate existing antagonisms or generate new exclusions.

Digital Dilemmas: The State, the Individual, and Digital Media in Cuba Cristina Venegas • Publication Date: February 2010 The contentious debate in Cuba over Internet use and digital media primarily focuses on three issues–maximizing the potential for economic and cultural development, establishing stronger ties to the outside world, and changing the hierarchy of control. A growing number of users decry censorship and insist on personal freedom in accessing the web, while the centrally managed system benefits the government in circumventing US sanctions against the country and in controlling what limited capacity exists. Digital Dilemmas views Cuba from the Soviet Union’s demise to the present, to assess how conflicts over media access play out in their both liberating and repressive potential. Drawing on extensive scholarship and interviews, Cristina Venegas questions myths of how Internet use necessarily fosters global democracy and reveals the impact of new technologies on the country’s governance and culture. She includes film in the context of broader media history, as well as artistic practices such as digital art and networks of diasporic communities connected by the Web. This book is a model for understanding the geopolitic location of power relations in the age of digital information sharing.

Beyond Globalization: Making New Worlds in Media, Art and Social Practice Edited by A. Aneesh, Lane Hall, and Patrice Petro • Publication Date: 2011 The standard analytic category of globalization has increasingly been called into question by scholars who reject appeals to theories of cultural, political, or economic homogenization or heterogeneity. Beyond Globalization endeavors to rethink how we understand global processes and practices by exploring them through their multiple emergences in multiple worlds, under different systems of observation, always mediated by representations, artistic interventions, and social practices. Bringing together the best new work of scholars within the social sciences, humanities, and visual arts, this collection highlights the ways in which mediated practices have become integral to global culture; how social practices have emerged out of computer-related industries; how contemporary apocalyptic narratives reflect the anxieties of a US culture facing global challenges of scarcity, economic crisis, and obsolete ideologies; and how design, play, and technology help us understand the histories and ideals behind the digital architectures that mediate our everyday actions.

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TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Research: Colloquia

Global Studies Colloquia and Speaker Series Since 2002 the Center for International Education has organized Global Studies Colloquia featuring the research of UWM faculty.

• Ethics After the End of Progress: Utopia and the Solace of Catastrophe, Peter Paik, Comparative Literature (Oct. 2009) • Bodies, Politics, Cookbooks: A Global Studies Fellows Colloquium on Food, Ellen Amster, History, and Kennan Ferguson, Political Science (Nov. 2010) • Bodies, Politics, Cookbooks: A Global Studies Fellows Colloquium on Food, A. Aneesh, Sociology, Kristin Pitt, Comparative Literature, and Manu Sobti, Architecture (Dec. 2010)

Global Studies Colloquia • Judicial Advisory Opinions and Legislative Outcomes in Comparative Perspective, Georg Vanberg, Political Science (Feb. 2002) • Making Change in a New Europe: Civic Competence and the Euro in Greece, Thomas Malaby, Anthropology (Mar. 2002) • Growing Up with Capital Flows, Antu Murshid, Economics (May 2002) • The Political Theology of the Apocalypse: Representing the End-Times in ‘Left Behind’ and ‘Donnie Darko’, Peter Paik, Comparative Literature (Oct. 2002) • The Impact of Neoliberal Health Policy Reforms on Women’s Well-Being: Findings from Peru, Christina Ewig, Political Science (Nov. 2002) • Globalization and Tax Policy, Rebecca Neumann, Economics (Mar. 2003) • Teaching Intercultural Communication in Kyrgyzstan, Dr. Saltanat Mambaeva (Feb. 2004), Visiting Faculty, Center for 21st Century Studies • Perspectives on the Persistence of the HIV/AIDS Epidemic in Southern Africa, Jacques du Plessis, Information Studies (Apr. 2004) • Transnationalism Adrift: Global Shipping, Ethnic Seafaring & National Boundary Work, Steven McKay, Sociology (May 2004) • Examining Mobile Phone Service Usage: An Empirical Comparison Between the U.S. and Turkey, En Mao and Mark Srite, Business (Nov. 2004) • Foreign Aid and Weakest-Link International Public Goods: An Experimental Study, Vivian Lei and Filip Vesely, Economics (Feb. 2005) • Consuming the Spaces of Global Tourism, Heidi Brush, Journalism and Mass Communication (Nov. 2005) • Environment, Economics and Culture: Challenges and Opportunities for Developing a Model of Sustainable Development in Romania, Timothy Ehlinger, Biological Sciences (Dec. 2005) • Going Abroad and Returning Home: The Experiences of International Assignees, Margaret Shaffer, Business (Oct. 2006) • Should We Stay or Should We Go? Policy Options for Iraq, Robert Ricigliano, Institute of World Affairs (Dec. 2006) • Urban Redevelopment through Peace Building Efforts: A Beirut Case Study, Ghada Masri, Global Studies (Jan. 2009) • Spotlight on Global Cities, Ghada Masri, Global Studies (Apr. 2009)

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

In August 2009 the Center for International Education was awarded a two-year Undergraduate International Studies and Foreign Language (UISFL) grant through the US Department of Education. The grant centered on a comprehensive approach to strengthening UWM’s undergraduate Arabic language and Middle East/North African Studies programs, including curriculum development, study abroad, co-curricular programs and K-12 outreach. The Middle East and North African Speaker Series was supported by this grant.

Middle Eastern and North African Studies Speaker Series (2009-10) • Muslim Religious Life in America, Zulifiqar Ali Shah, Islamic Society of Milwaukee (Oct. 2009) • Algeria and France: An Enduring Decolonization, Phillip Naylor, Marquette University (Feb. 2010) • What’s Shari’a and Why Does it Matter for Feminism?, Asifa Quraishi, University of Wisconsin-Madison (Feb. 2010) • Iran’s Mongol Experience, David Morgan, University of Wisconsin-Madison (Mar. 2010) • Comparing the Incomparable: Thinking about Gender, Language, and Silence in the Middle East, Mary Layoun, University of Wisconsin-Madison (Apr. 2010) • Astrological Images and Talismanic Symbioses in Early Modern Islamic Courts, Persis Berlekamp, University of Chicago (Apr. 2010) • Education and the Empowerment of Women in the Modern Middle East, Guity Nashat, University of Illinois at Chicago (May 2010) • Human Rights in the Arab World, Robert Ashmore, Marquette University (Oct. 2010) • Leisurely Islam: Youth Negotiations of Morality in Shi’ite South Beirut, Lara Deeb, Scripps College (Oct. 2010) • Modern Arabic Fiction in Egypt, Farouk Mustafa, University of Chicago (Nov. 2010) • Homeland Insecurity, Louise Cainkar, Marquette University (Nov. 2010) • Women, Religion and the Politics of Presidential Election in the Islamic Republic, Homa Hoodfar, Concordia University (Nov. 2010)

40


Enhancing Campus Resources CIE seeks to expand funding for UWM faculty, staff, and students’ international education activities. Since 2000, extramural grants totaling $1.36 million have led to new on-campus and overseas courses and academic programs, scholarly conferences and colloquia, co-curricular programs for students, and professional development programs for educators. CIE has also secured continuing funding through competitive campus application processes to support undergraduate overseas research activities, and new Global Studies faculty lines in Sociology and Visual Art.

External Grants and Contracts Title VI Undergraduate International Studies and Foreign Language Program Grant, August 2009-July 2011; to develop Arabic language and Middle East and North African Studies programs through curricular strengthening, study abroad, co-curricular and outreach programs ($178,442) Fulbright Commission Germany, September 2010; to host an evaluation seminar for teachers ($6,500) World Affairs Seminar, June 2009 & June 2010; to develop curriculum for a week-long seminar for approximately 300 high school students from around the world ($20,000) Kohler Foundation, 2009; to support research and writing of the book Making Peace Last (Paradigm Publishers, 2011) ($85,000) The Middle East Partnerships Initiative (MEPI), August 2008; to host a group of 21 students from the Middle East and North Africa, in support of this US State Department program to build partnerships that encourage pluralistic, participatory, and prosperous societies ($41,700) Ningbo University Higher Education Workshop, October 2007; to organize a training program for Chinese university officials ($8,000) Fulbright-Hays Group Projects Abroad Grant, May–September 2007; for month-long professional development program in Morocco for Wisconsin teachers ($46,000) Title VI Undergraduate National Resource Center for Global Studies Grant, August 2003-August 2006; to strengthen Global Studies and language teaching, research, and outreach activities ($735,000) Fund for the Improvement of Postsecondary Education Program for North American Mobility in Higher Education Grant, 2004-2007; for student exchanges with two Mexican and two Canadian Universities ($203,544) American Association of Colleges and Universities (AAC&U) “Liberal Education and the Arts of Democracy” Planning Grant, April 2002-June 2004; to plan Global Security track of the BA in Global Studies ($13,000) Computer Business Methods, Inc. Subcontract, April-Dec. 2003; an international education article-writing contract for the US Department of Education ($26,000) Title VI Undergraduate International Studies and Foreign Language Program Grant, June 2001-June 2003; to develop overseas and on-campus curricula and research activities supporting new Global Cities and Global Classrooms tracks of the BA in Global Studies ($162,000) NAFSA: Association of International Educators Coop Grant Award, Spring 2001; student proposal to establish Global Student Alliance, an organization linking international students with US-born and returned study abroad students ($6,000)

Internal Grants UWM Office of Undergraduate Research Award, July 2008 – ongoing; funding of student scholarships and faculty development of undergraduate overseas research programs ($30,000-$60,000/year) Milwaukee Idea Matching Funds, Milwaukee Idea/College of Letters & Science, UWM, Spring 2000; matching funds for additional faculty and student staff lines supporting the Global Passport Project ($127,000) 41

TEN YEARFall REPORT 2008


Institute of World Affairs: Evolving to Meet Changing Campus and Community Needs

Outreach: IWA

In 2003, the Center for International Education (CIE) expanded its innovative approach to international education by integrating the Institute of World Affairs into its teaching, research, and outreach missions. The Institute of World Affairs was established in 1960 as the “world affairs council” for Wisconsin, catering mainly to members of the community who had a special interest in international issues. A member of the World Affairs Councils of America, the Institute functioned like a traditional council and focused mainly on public programs featuring prominent experts and leading practitioners.

• The Honorable Jamil Mahuad, Former President, Republic of Ecuador • Helen Caldicott, anti-nuclear activist and one of the most influential women of the 20th century • Amy Goodman, Executive Producer, Democracy Now! • Justice Richard Goldstone, Chief UN Prosecutor for Yugoslavia and Rwanda; Former Chair, South African post-Apartheid commission of inquiry • Ambassador Peter Galbraith • Jan Egeland, Former UN Under-SecretaryGeneral for Humanitarian Affairs and the Former UN Emergency Relief Coordinator • Azarius Ruberwa, Former Vice President, Democratic Republic of the Congo • John Prendergast, Co-Chair of ENOUGH: a project to end genocide and crimes against humanity

Unlike its peer organizations, the Institute of World Affairs is based at a university and this has added a unique dimension to the Institute’s programming. It has intentionally sought to more closely align its programs with UWM teaching and research initiatives, without losing its critical mission to strengthen understanding of world affairs issues in the broader community. When the Institute moved from its home in the UWM School of Continuing Education (located off the main UWM campus) to CIE, this potential was more fully realized. This move was much more than just a change of address. Rather, it was reflective of a more profound proposition: that international education requires crossing traditional boundaries in order to bring global events and issues into the campus community and to bring the campus community out into the world. Ultimately, international education is not just “about the world;” it is “of the world.” While the university must continue to provide access to international learning opportunities for Wisconsin, there is an equal and compelling need for the UWM campus community to engage in ongoing dialogue on critical global issues such as climate change, peace and conflict, human rights, economic development, and social change.

In addition to the annual Kennan Forum, the Institute of World Affairs hosts the annual Great Decisions Series, eight programs on topics chosen by the Foreign Policy Association of New York and run by world affairs councils all over the US. The Institute has also produced one of the longest running television shows in Milwaukee: International Focus, a weekly world affairs news program that airs on Milwaukee Public Television and has taped over 600 episodes. While many have ready access to mediated information about current world affairs, the Institute has undertaken ongoing self-assessment to determine both the need for its programs and most effective delivery methods. It is the role of the university to provide a framework and standard for understanding and making complex connections between the global and local contexts. This is the critical niche that the Institute of World Affairs fills with its innovative, evolving programs.

Over the years, the Institute of World Affairs has brought extraordinary speakers to the Milwaukee community. The list is long and includes notable figures such as Henry Kissinger (1975), Bill Clinton (1992), and George F. Kennan, who spoke at the first Kennan Forum on International Issues in 1990. Since 2003, the Institute has also hosted:

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Since the Institute moved to CIE, the emphasis has been on leveraging high quality community programming to expand its reach and application to multiple audiences at UWM, Milwaukee, and beyond. A starting point for these efforts was to increase participation of UWM students in the activities of the Institute. In addition to making programs free for UWM students and staff, the Institute has also offered a series of classes for UWM students based on its programs, such as topical courses on Human Rights and the Roots of Political Islam, as well as courses based on the Great Decision Series, and one that prepared students to serve as staff for the Wisconsin High School Model United Nations.

over the privatization of water in Cochabamba, Bolivia that gave rise to what have been termed the “water wars.” The simulation allows participants to get multiple perspectives on the issue and decide for themselves how such issues should be resolved. Public programs, K-12 outreach, and teaching and learning resources are all part of an effort to make global issues available and accessible to diverse audiences. Media partnerships have been a key strategy. In addition to working with Milwaukee Public Television to air the International Focus program, the Institute of World Affairs has worked with public radio, both Milwaukee Public Radio and Wisconsin Public Radio, to produce shows with guest speakers. The Institute has historically maintained a cooperative relationship with print media, and recent economic developments in that field have led the Institute to invest in using online media to disseminate its content via web streaming and podcasting.

Model UN, an annual program for over 600 high school students and their faculty advisers, is a prime example of how the Institute has expanded its programming since joining CIE. In 2005, the Institute of World Affairs assumed responsibility for CIE’s K-12 Outreach programs, including the Global Studies Summer Institute, an annual program for K-12 educators that focuses on how teachers can bring international content into their classrooms. Additional K-12 programming has included periodic sessions on topics such as children’s literature (run in cooperation with the UWM Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies) and the International Studies Resource Network, which is a state-wide provider of international education curricular resources for K-12 educators. Building on these efforts, the Institute of World Affairs has also partnered with the World Affairs Seminar to design and implement this annual conference on global issues for high school students from several countries. The seminar is attended by approximately 300 students and is conducted in cooperation with Rotary Clubs throughout the world. The Institute also developed a K-12 component for the annual Kennan Forum by holding a Kennan Academy for high school students related to the Forum’s annual theme. The Academy features speakers from the Forum as well as an interactive simulation.

CIE has inspired the Institute of World Affairs to take an entrepreneurial approach to achieving its mission to help people engage with the critical global issues of our time. Recognizing this approach, in 2006 the Institute of World Affairs was designated the most dynamic mid-sized world affairs council in the United States by the World Affairs Councils of America. As the Institute moves into the future, its programs will more fully align with UWM’s international teaching and research agenda, using more creative approaches to bridging the UWM and the greater Milwaukee and Wisconsin communities. For example, the new Global Studies Fellows program at CIE provides a way to collaborate more deeply with UWM faculty working on international issues. There are also new technological approaches to “re-purposing” the Institute’s content in order to reach larger audiences. Lastly, the Institute will be exploring how to address more focused issue areas by organizing an annual UN Day program (in cooperation with the Downtown Milwaukee Rotary Club) and an annual “sustainability day.” The Center for International Education/Institute of World Affairs partnership has led to creative efforts to bring international issues into the classroom, and the classroom out into the world. As our learning environment changes, the Institute of World Affairs’ programs will continue to evolve to meet UWM’s and Wisconsin’s needs.

These interactive simulations aim to make program content accessible to students, faculty, staff, and community members. The Institute has produced a series of “learning objects,” which consist of print and video resources designed to illuminate multiple facets of complex global issues and allow participants to grapple with these issues. For example, the Institute produced a learning object based on the controversy 43

TEN YEAR REPORT


Institute of World Affairs Programs 2003 Global Studies Summer Institute Understanding Youth Culture and Commerce in a Globalized World

Fall Series

Outreach: Programs

Iraq: Where Are We Now? Where Are We Going? • William Nash, Senior Fellow and Director, Center for Preventive Action, Council on Foreign Relations Is There Hope? The Future of Peacebuilding • Mary Anderson, President, The Collaborative for Development Action • William Stuebner, Executive Director, Alliance for International Conflict Prevention

American Power and Global Security • Senator Gary Hart, Former US Senator, Colorado • Representative Bill McCollum, Former US Representative,

Africa: The Forgotten Continent? • Johnnie Carson, US Ambassador to Kenya • Aaron Buseh, Assistant Professor, School of Nursing, UW-Milwaukee • Joyce Kirk, Associate Professor, Department of Africology, UW-Milwaukee

Florida • John Berman, Correspondent, ABC News (Moderator)

Great Decisions The US and Europe • Carl Lankowski, Foreign Service Institute, US Department of State

Special Programs Challenging America’s Youth: Confronting the Threat of Armageddon • Timothy D. Rockwood, Senior Editorial Producer, “Avoiding Armageddon”

Varieties of Islam • Barbara Stowasser, Professor, Center for Contemporary Arab Studies, Georgetown University The News, Media, and Foreign Policy • Ben Merens, Wisconsin Public Radio • Richard Foster, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel • Jeffrey Smith, Professor, Mass Communications, UWMilwaukee

Meet The New IWA Director Robert RIcigliano • Robert Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee

2004

Reform in the Middle East • Joseph Monteville, Senior Associate, Center for Strategic and International Studies

Dialogues with Diplomats Dinner with Jean-David Levitte, Ambassador of France to the US

Global Studies Summer Institute

Fall Series Town Hall Meeting: Finding the Foreign Policy Center • Othman Atta, President, Islamic Society of Milwaukee • Carol Edler Baumann, Director Emerita, Institute of World Affairs, UW-Milwaukee • Ruth Conniff, Journalist, The Progressive • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.)

21st Century Conflict and Strategies for Peace

George F. Kennan Forum on International Issues Are We Safer? • Peter Brooks, Senior Fellow, National Security Affairs at the Heritage Foundation, and Columnist, New York Post • Charles Kupchan, Associate Professor, School of Foreign Service, Georgetown University

Election 2004: Critical Foreign Policy Choices • Lawrence Korb, Senior Fellow, Center for American Progress, Senior Advisor, Center for Defense Information • Thomas Donnelly, American Enterprise Institute, Author of AEI’s National Security Outlook

Wisconsin High School Model UN 2004 Rapid Response Re-Examining The Case for War • Carol Edler Baumann, Director Emerita, Institute of World Affairs, UW-Milwaukee • David Garnham, Professor Emeritus, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.) • David Kelling, Central Intelligence Agency (Ret.)

Afghanistan and Iraq: A View from the Ground • Jim White, Operations Director, Mercy Corps.

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Special Programs

Outsourcing Jobs • Allan Klotsche, Vice President, Brady Corporation, Asia-Pacific • Marc Von Der Ruhr, Assistant Professor, St. Norbert College

IWA Membership Forum Roots of Hate: Anti-Semitism In Europe Before the Holocaust • William Brustein, Director, Center for International Studies, Professor of Sociology, Political Science, and History, University of Pittsburgh

Sudan and the Darfur Crisis • Sharon Hutchinson, Professor of Anthropology, UW-Madison The Middle East • Marc Gopin, Director, George Mason University, Center for World Relations, Diplomacy, and Conflict Resolution

Alverno College Lecture: Election 2004 • Lawrence Korb, Senior Fellow, Center for American Progress, Senior Advisor, Center for Defense Information • Thomas Donnelly, American Enterprise Institute, Author of AEI’s National Security Outlook

Russia • Marshall Goodman, Director, Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies, Harvard University

Northern Ireland and the EU • Alan Sharp, Provost, University of Ulster at Coleraine

Global Water Crisis • J. Val Klump, Director, Great Lakes Water Institute, UW-Milwaukee

Poland Today • Boguslaw Winid, Deputy Chief of Mission, Polish Embassy, Washington, DC

Global Poverty Gap • Ian A. Goldin, Representative, World Bank • David Theis, Senior Advisor on US Affairs, World Bank Group US Intelligence Reform • Ray McGovern, Former CIA Analyst and Founder, Veteran Intelligence Professionals for Sanity

2005 Discussion Groups Luncheon Discussion Groups with WPR’s Ben Merens (Four) • Ben Merens, Wisconsin Public Radio

Global Studies Summer Institute Rethinking Global Security in a Wired World

Fall Series

George F. Kennan Forum on International Issues

The Future of Korea • Laura Rosenberger, Foreign Affairs Officer, US Department of State • Ki-chang Kwon, First Secretary of Economic Affairs, Korean Embassy • Joseph A.B. Winder, President, Korea Economic Institute

The Future of the United Nations • Gareth Evans, Former Foreign Minister of Australia and Member of the UN High-Level Panel on Threats, Challenges, and Change • Gillian Sorensen, Senior Advisor, UN Foundation and Former Head of the Office of External Relations for Secretary General Kofi Annan

A Debate: What Does it Mean to Spread Freedom? • Chris Formunyoh, National Democratic Institute • Brian Dean, International Republican Institute

Wisconsin High School Model UN 2005 Special Programs Contemporary Ethnic Issues in the Philippines: Challenges to Filipino Nationhood • David Martinez, Author, “A Country of Our Own: Partitioning the Philippines” • Nagasura Madale, Filipino Muslim Scholar and Author

Defining the US-UN Relationship for the 21st Century • Lee Feinstein, Senior Fellow, Council on Foreign Relations International Human Rights, Development and Democracy • Susannah Sirkin, Deputy Director, Physicians for Human Rights US Foreign Policy: The War on Terror and Spreading Freedom • Gary Schmitt, Executive Director, Project for the New American Century

IWA Membership Forum Workshop for Discussion Group Facilitators • Robert Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee

Great Decisions Rising Anti-Americanism: What Causes it? Does it Matter? What is to be Done? • Ambassador Anthony C.E. Quainton, US Ambassador (Ret.), CEO, National Policy Association

The Future of US-European Relations • William Drozdiak, President, American Council on Germany • Madame Renilde Loeckx-Drozdiak, Ambassador of Belgium to the Czech Republic

China • Charles Freeman III, US Trade Representative in the Office of China

45

TEN YEAR REPORT


Institute of World Affairs Programs (Continued from previous page)

Outreach: Programs

Poland, the United States, and Polish Americans: Breaking New Ground • Donald Pienkos, Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee and President, Wisconsin Division, Polish American Congress • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.) • Pawel Pietrasinski, Representative of the Consulate General of Poland in Chicago • Waldemar Biniecki, Educator and Business Consultant • Christopher Kurczaba, President, Illinois Division, Polish American Congress and Former National PAC Vice President for American Affairs Countering Anti-Americanism: A Long-Term Strategy • Russ Feingold, US Senator, Wisconsin • Julia E. Sweig, Senior Fellow, Council on Foreign Relations

Fall Series The Middle East: Dispelling Myths and Misperceptions • Marwan Kraidy, Professor, International Communication, American University • Steven Clemens, Director, American Strategy Program, New America Foundation • Mordecai Lee, Professor, Governmental Affairs, UWMilwaukee The Iraqi Dilemma: What Should We as Americans Do? • Robert Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee The Global Oil Crunch and the Middle East: How Should We Cope? • Bill Holland, Midwest Regional Field Director, Apollo Alliance

2006

Wisconsin International Trade Conference

The Abrahamic Faiths: What are the Challenges and Opportunities for Finding Common Ground? • Marcus White, Executive Director, Interfaith Council of Greater Milwaukee

Great Decisions

Special Programs

Corporate Events Milwaukee World Trade Association International Career Forum

Turkey • Omer Taspinar, Director, Turkey Program, The Brookings Institution

Workshop for Discussion Group Facilitators • Robert Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee

Brazil • Antonio Brasil, Professor, Social Communication, Rio de Janeiro State University

The American Challenge: Europe and Anti-Americanism • Alfred Hornung, Professor, Chair, English and American Studies, Director, Center for Intercultural Studies, Universities Wurzburg -Bamberg and Erlangen

Torture and the War on Terror • Steven Shapiro, Legal Director, American Civil Liberties Union Iran • Homeira Moshir-Zadeh, Assistant Professor, Department of International Studies, Associate Faculty, Center for Women’s Studies, University of Tehran

Member Meeting: Report From Iraq • Robert Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee The UN and the Millennium Development Goals • Chandrika Bahadur, Policy Advisor, UN Millennium Project US Security and the Middle East: Have We Lost Our Way? • Lieutenant General Robert G. Gard Jr., US Army (Ret.)

Global Health • Mark Anderson, President, Center for International Health

George F. Kennan Forum on International Issues

UN Peacebuilding • Ambassador Augustine Mahiga, Co-Chair, UN Peace Building Commission

Balancing Freedom and Security in a Post-9/11 World • Amy Goodman, Executive Producer, Democracy Now! • Ruth Wedgwood, Professor, International Law, and Diplomacy, Director, International Law and Organization Program, Johns Hopkins University

Energy • Christopher Flavin, President, World Watch Institute China and India • Mark Frazier, Associate Professor, International and Area Studies, University of Oklahoma • Henry Luce, Assistant Professor, Political Economy, Lawrence University

Wisconsin High School Model UN 2006

Global Studies Summer Institute

Wisconsin International Trade Conference

2007 Corporate Events

Education and Immigration: Global to Local Connections in Teaching CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

Milwaukee World Trade Association International Careers Forum 46


Fall Series Building a Durable Peace in the Congo • Azarius Ruberwa, Former Vice President, Democratic Republic of the Congo The Cost of Conflict and the Value of Peacebuilding • Sir Roger Carrick, Chairman, Strategy International Ltd., Former Ambassador of Britain to Indonesia, High Commissioner to Australia Pursuing Peace and Justice in Darfur • John Prendergast, Co-Chair of ENOUGH: a project to end genocide and crimes against humanity

Jessica Doyle’s Reading Day • Beverley Naidoo, South African Children’s Author • Kashmira Sheth, Author 6th Annual International Children’s and Young Adult Literature Celebration • Beverley Naidoo, South African Children’s Author • Kashmira Sheth, Author • Naomi Shihab Nye, Poet and Novelist • Bob Peterson, Teacher, La Escuela Fratney and Member, Editorial Board, Rethinking Schools

George F. Kennan Forum on International Issues Israelis and Palestinians: Finding A Way Forward • Amos Guioroa, Professor of Law, Director Institute for Global Security Law and Policy, Case Western Reserve University School of Law • Nadia Hijab, Senior Fellow and Co-Director, Washington Office, Institute for Palestine Studies

Great Decisions Combating Climate Change • John Garamendi, Lieutenant Governor, California Protecting the World’s Children • Pamela Shifman, UNICEF

Wisconsin High School Model UN 2007

Central Asia • Navbahor Imamova, TV Anchor, Voice of America (VOA), Uzbek Service

Jerusalem Women Speak: Three Women, Three Faiths, One Shared Vision • Huda Abu Arqoub, Muslim Palestinian from Hebron, Palestine • Tal Dor, Jewish Israeli from Haifa, Israel • Amal Nassar, Christian Palestinian from Bethlehem, Palestine

Special Programs

South Africa • Coetzee Bester, Executive Director, African Institute for Leadership

Israeli-Palestinian Relations • Ambassador Afif Safieh, Head of the Palestinian Mission to Washington DC

Prosecuting War Crimes • Justice Richard Goldstone, Former Chair, South African PostApartheid Commission of Inquiry

Venezuela and the Search for Just Development: Envisioning 21st Century Democratic Socialism • Bernardo Alvarez Herrera, Ambassador of Venezuela to the US

Mexico • Carlos Manuel Sada Solana, Consul General of Mexico, Chicago

Dialogues with Diplomats Luncheon with Willy Gaa, Ambassador of the Philippines to the US Israeli-Palestinian Relations • Consul General Barukh Binah, Head of Mission, Consulate General of Israel to the Midwest

Reform and Security in Iraq • Tony Pfaff, Lieutenant Colonel, US Army Immigrations Impact at Home and Abroad • Christine Neumann-Ortiz, Director of Voces de la Frontera • Susana Guerra, Atención a Comunidades Guanajuatenses en el Extranjero

2008 Corporate Events Wisconsin International Trade Conference

Global Studies Summer Institute Peace and Conflict: Global to Local Connections in Teaching and Learning

Milwaukee World Trade Association International Careers Forum

K-12 Special Programs

Latin America: How Should the US Engage with the New Left? • The Honorable Jamil Mahuad, Former President of Ecuador

Great Decisions

Kennan Academy, Israeli and Palestinian Perspectives on Peace: Workshop for K-12 Students Friends of the Children’s Cooperative Book Center • Beverley Naidoo, South African Children’s Author

National Security: Is the War on Terror the Right Framework for US Security Policy? • David Shorr, Program Director, The Stanley Foundation Energy Policy: How Can the US Balance its Economic Interests, National Security and Environmental Concerns? • Paul Bledsoe, Director, Communications and Strategy, National Commission on Energy Policy

Global Converstations: Climate Change Poetry Workshop • Naomi Shihab Nye, Poet and Novelist 47

TEN YEAR REPORT


Institute of World Affairs Programs (Continued from previous page)

Dealing With Our Enemies: Should the US Engage or Isolate “Rogue Regimes”? • Ambassador David Mack, Vice President, Middle East Institute

Global Health and Development: Impact of Civil Conflicts on Health and Health Care Systems • Aaron Buseh, Associate Professor, Nursing, UW-Milwaukee A Billion Lives: Battling Humanitarian Crises • Jan Egeland, Former UN Under-Secretary-General for Humanitarian Affairs, Former UN Emergency Relief Coordinator

US-China Relations: How Can the US Balance Rivalry and Partnership? • David Lampton, Director, China Studies, John Hopkins SAIS

Outreach: Programs

The Nuclear Threat: How Can the US Counter Nuclear Proliferation? • Joseph Cirincione, President, Ploughshares Fund

2009 Corporate Events Wisconsin International Trade Conference

Iraq: What is the US Role Going Forward? • Huda Ahmed, Award Winning Iraqi Journalist

Milwaukee World Trade Association International Careers Forum

The US Image Abroad: How Can We Improve America’s Standing in the World? • Steven Kull, Director, Program on International Policy Attitudes

Dialogues With Diplomats Breakfast with Klaus Scharioth, Ambassador of Germany to the US

Fall Series

Global Studies Summer Institute The Faces of Globalization

Life After the Fall (Film)

K-12 Special Programs

Global Water Crisis • Katherine E. Bliss, Senior Fellow, Global Health Policy Center, Center for Strategic and International Studies

Teaching the Holocaust: Lessons for the Future • Deborah Lipstadt, Dorot Professor, Modern Jewish and Holocaust Studies, Emory University

Who Speaks for Islam? • Dalia Mogahed, Senior Analyst, Executive Director, Gallup Maple Dale School Visit Center for Muslim Studies • The Honorable Jamil Mahuad, Former President of Ecuador Kennan Academy, Media and Foreign Policy: Workshop for K-12 Students

Czech-US Relations • Petr Kolar, Ambassador of the Czech Republic to the US

Community High School’s Ambassadors for Peace

Great Decisions Human Rights: Restoring Moral Authority • William Schulz, Former Executive Director, Amnesty International USA

Milwaukee High School of the Arts • Jan Egeland, Former UN Under-Secretary-General for Humanitarian Affairs, Former UN Emergency Relief Coordinator

Energy and the Economy: Fostering a Green Recovery • Robert Pollin, Political Economy Research Institute (PERI), Department of Economics University of MassachusettsAmherst

7th Annual International Children’s and Young Adult Literature Celebration Human Rights Around the World

Russia: Confrontation or Partnership • Irina Bystrova, Fulbright Scholar, Russian Academy of Sciences

Kennan Academy Election 2008: Foreign Policy and the Media • David Marash, Former Lead Anchor, Al-Jazeera English • Claudia Rosett, Journalist

Global Food Crisis: Rethinking the Economics of Hunger • Chris Delgado, Stategy and Policy Advisor, The World Bank

Wisconsin High School Model UN 2008

Rising Powers: Cooperation and Competition • Michael Kraig, Director, Policy Analysis and Dialogue, The Stanley Foundation

Special Programs Building Bridges to Vietnam • H.E. Le Cong Phung, Ambassador and Plenipotentiary of the Socialist Republic of Vietnam to the US, in association with Nguyen Capital Mangement and Vietnomics CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

Egypt: Preserving Stability, Promoting Reform • Amal Hamada, Fulbright Scholar, Cairo University

48

Cuba: Contemplating Engagement • Wayne Smith, Senior Fellow, Director, Cuba Program, Center for International Policy


Afghanistan: Finding a Way Forward • Neamat Nojumi, George Mason University

The State of Global Capitalism: The History and Future of a Free Market Approach • Michael Rosen, Economist, Milwaukee Area Technical College • Patrick McIiheran, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Global Studies Summer Institute Crossroads: Choices for a Sustainable Future

Georgia and Its Neighbors: The Quest for Security and Prosperity • H.E. Batu Kutelia, Ambassador of Georgia to the US

K-12 Special Programs International Education Conference, Wisconsin Council for the Social Studies World Affairs Seminar: World Food Crisis

Maritime China: Beijing’s Growing Naval Power and the Quest for Economic Supremacy • James Holmes, Naval War College

World Languages Day, Teacher Session, Internationalize Your Curriculum: A Toolbox from UW-Madison • Rachel Weiss

Bugs Without Borders: Local Impacts of Global Pandemics • Paul Biedrzycki, Director, Disease Control and Environmental Health, City of Milwaukee Health Department

Governor’s Mansion Readings • Rachna Gilmore, Author • Sylviane Diouf, Author • James Rumford, Author

Peace as Good Policy: Peacebuilding’s New Place in the Diplomatic Tool Kit • Chic Dambach, President and CEO, Alliance for Peacebuilding The Global Drug Trade: Distant Conflicts, Local Impacts • James Bohn, US Drug Enforcement Administration

8th Annual International Children’s and Youth Literature Celebration

Global Studies Summer Institute

Kennan Academy

The Middle East: The Quest for Democracy and Human Rights

The US and the Changing Global Order • Thomas Donnelly, Resident Fellow, American Enterprise Institute • Nina Hachigian, Senior Fellow, Center for American Progress

Human Rights Day Children in Armed Conflict: The Case of Northern Uganda • Victor Ochen, Director, African Youth Initiative Network, Uganda • Heather McClintock, Exhibiting Photographer

Wisconsin High School Model UN 2009

George F. Kennan Forum on International Issues

Special Programs

2010

Water in an Changing World: Who Has It? Who Needs It? • Sandra Postel, Director, Global Water Policy Project, Freshwater Fellow, National Geographic Society • Aaron Salzberg, Special Coordinator for Water Resources, US Department of State • Laurent Auguste, President and CEO, Veolia Water Americas

Fall Series

Special Programs

Katyn: Film Screening and Panel Discussion American Council on Germany Study Tour, Berlin: A Briefing by Gary Shellman, President, Wisconsin United Nations Association

Leisurely Islam: Youth Negotiations of Morality in Shi’ite South Beirut • Lara Deeb, Professor of Anthropology, Scripps College

Soldiers of Peace, Film Screening and Discussion • Chic Dambach, President, Alliance for Peacebuilding Countries in Crisis • Kira Kay, Executive Director, Bureau for International Reporting • Jason Maloney, Co-founder, Bureau for International Reporting

Women, Religion, and the Politics of Presidential Election in the Islamic Republic • Homa Hoodfar, Professor, Anthropology, Concordia University, Quebec

Comparing the Incomparable: Thinking about Gender, Language, and Silence in the Middle East • Mary Layoun, Department of Comparative Literature, UW-Madison

Great Decisions Personages and Policy: How Special Envoys are Shaping Diplomacy • Ambassador Peter W. Galbraith, Former UN Deputy Special Representative to Afghanistan The Persian Perspective: How Tehran’s Leaders See the World • Mehrzad Boroujerdi, University of Syracuse

Careers Across the Map • Dustin DeGrande, Vice Consul, US Embassy in Kathmandu, Nepal Institute of World Affairs-Celebrating 50 Years • Carol Edler Baumann, Director Emerita, Institute of World Affairs, UW-Milwaukee 49

TEN YEAR REPORT


International Focus

CIE’s Institute of World Affairs produces a weekly television program that appears Sundays on Milwaukee Public Television. Featuring discussion of current international issues and events by nationally-prominent specialists, the program is also available for viewing at www.globalcommons.org.

2003

Outreach: Television Program

Year End Review: 2003 Foreign Policy • Carol Baumann, Director Emerita, IWA • David Garnham, Professor Emeritus, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.) The Middle East • Douglas Savage, Assistant Director, Institute for Global Studies • Fred Gerlach, US Foreign Service (Ret.) China - US Update • Barrett McCormick, Professor, Political Science, Marquette University • Douglas Howland, Professor, History, UW-Milwaukee Liberia: America’s West African Stepchild in Turmoil • Aaron Buseh, Associate Professor, Nursing, UWMilwaukee • Jackis Robinson, Doctoral Candidate, Department of Anthropology, UW-Milwaukee

The Future of Peace Building • Mary Anderson, President, Collaborative for Development Action Africa: The Forgotten Continent • Ambassador Johnnie Carson, Vice President, National Defense University

United Nations at Work Behind the Headlines • Nacy Theoharis, UNICEF- Milwaukee • Susan Mcgovern, United Nations Association, Wisconsin Division • Shale Horowitz, Assistant Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee

Iraq: Where Are We Now? • General William Nash, Council on Foreign Relations Ethnic Minorities in France • Zair Kedadouche, French Writer • Gabrielle Vardner, Professor, Department of French and Italian, UW-Milwaukee

Institute of World Affairs: The Next Generation • Rob Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee • Patrice Petro, Vice Provost, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee • Pat Noble, Senior Vice President, US Bank

Latin America • Kris Ruggerio, Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies, UW-Milwaukee • Terry Miller, Center for International Education, UWMilwaukee

Euro-American Relations • Esther Brimmer, Deputy Director, Center for Transatlantic Relations

World Trade: What’s the Big Deal? • Craig Stevenson, Executive Director, Wisconsin World Trade Center • Joe Daniels, President and CEO, National September 11 Memorial Foundation

Trade and Crucial European Issues • Christer Garret, Executive Director, European Studies Alliance, UW-Madison

Korea: Tension Zone • Terry Roehrig, Professor, Political Science, Cardinal Stritch University • Uk Heo, Assistant Professor, Political Science, UWMilwaukee

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

Scotland Today • Susan Stewart, Scotland’s First Diplomat to the United States Inside Cuba • Susan Kaufman Purcell, Vice President, The Americas Society 50


2004

Poland Today: Poland, Europe, and the United States • Boguslaw Winid, Deputy Chief of Mission, Polish Embassy, Washington DC

World Affairs 2004 in Review • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.)

Taiwan: Dynamic Republic • I-chou Liu, Professor, Political Science, Chengchi University, Taiwan • Shiow-Duan Hawang, Professor, Political Science, Soochow University, Taiwan

France and the United States • Jean David Lavitte, Ambassador of France to the US Militias in South America • Pablo Polizcer

Responding to Terrorism • Geoffrey Skoll, Senior Lecturer, Helen Badger School of Social Welfare, UW-Milwaukee • Shale Horowitz, Associate Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee

A Conversation with UW-Milwaukee Chancellor Santiago • Carlos Santiago, Chancellor, UW-Milwaukee Cuba and the United States • Howard Handelman, Professor, Political Science, UWMilwaukee • Raul Galvan, Executive Director, Milwaukee Public Television

Immigration: Refugee Resettlement in America • Rachel O’Hara, Refugee Services of America A Nuclear World • Helen Caldicott, President, Nuclear Policy Research Institute

Northern Ireland, The European Union and The US • Alan Sharp, Provost, University of Ulster • Tony Emmerson, University of Ulster at Coleraine

International War Crimes • Robert Beck, Adjunct Associate Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee • Nicola Kostich, International Defense Attorney

Election 2004: Critical Foreign Policy Choices • Thomas Donnelly, American Enterprise Institute • David Garnham, Professor Emeritus, Political Science, UW- Milwaukee Iraq and Afghanistan • Jim White, Operations Director, Mercy Corps

Homeland Security: Is Safer Travel Worth it All? • Jennifer Gruenwald, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee • Othman Atta, Attorney at Law

Terrorism In Russia • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.) • Donald Pienkos, Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee

2005 China: The Opportunities and Challenges • Tom Barrett, Mayor, City of Milwaukee

The Arab View of the US • Abbas Hamdani, Professor Emeritus, History, UW-Milwaukee • Caroline Seymour-Jorn , Lecturer, Linguistics Department, UW-Milwaukee

The Urban Tsunami • Enrique Martin-Moreno, Professor, Architecture, Universidad Iberoamericana

Sudan: More Ethnic Conflict in Africa • Sharon Hutchinson, Professor, Anthropology, UW-Madison

Human Rights in Taiwan • Jau-hwa Chen, Soochow University • Fort-Fu-Lino, Academia Sinca

The New Europe • Waldemar Biniecki, Voter, European Parliament • Donald Pienkos, Professor, Political Science, UWMilwaukee

Defining the US-UN Relationship in the 21st Century • Lee Feinstein, Senior Fellow, Council on Foreign Relations

International Finance • Susan Baker, Northwestern Mutual, Mason Street Advisors

Human Rights in a Post-9/11 World • Susannah Sirkin, Deputy Director, Physicians for Human Rights

Roots of Evil: Origins of Anti-Semitism • William Brustein, Director, International Studies, University of Pittsburgh

Democratization and the War on Terror • Gary Schmitt, Executive Director, Project for the New American Century

Middle East Policies • Shale Horowitz, Associate Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee • David Garnham, Professor Emeritus, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee

The German Election • Ursula Mannle, Bavarian State Parliament Member • Ulf Gartzke, Hanns-Seidel-Foundation • Dieter Dettke, Friedrich Ebert Foundation

51

TEN YEAR REPORT


International Focus (Continued from previous page)

The Iraqi Constitution • Peter Galbraith, Senior Diplomatic Fellow, Center For Arms Control and Non-Proliferation • Gordon Hylton, Professor, Law, Marquette University • Anne Hamilton, International Studies Coordinator, UW-Whitewater

The World Bank • David Theis, Senior Advisor, US Affairs, World Bank Group Global Warming • Mark Schwartz, Chair, Department of Geography, UW-Milwaukee • Paul Roebber, Atmospheric Science Group, UWMilwaukee

Outreach: Television Program

Iran After the Elections • Dr. Moshen Bahmani, Director, Center for Research on International Economics, UW-Milwaukee • Ali Daypay, Ph.d. Student and Founder of the Persian Cultural Association, UW-Milwaukee

The Intelligence Puzzle • Ray McGovern, Central Intelligence Agency (Ret.) • Carol Baumann, Professor Emerita, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee

The European Union at a Crossroads • Wolfgang Schmidt, Fellow, Foreign Policy Association • Donald Pienkos, Professor, Political Science, UWMilwaukee • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.)

Forecast on US Foreign Policy • Terry Roehrig, Professor of Political Science, Cardinal Stritch • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.)

Anti-Americanism and Counter Terrorism • Ambassador Anthony Quainton, CEO, National Policy Association

The Dollar, the Euro, and Global Currency • Joe Szatmary, US Bank • Mohsen Bahmani, Wilmeth Professor, Economics, UWMilwaukee

Understanding China • Carla Freeman, Research Scholar, UW-Parkside • David Buck, Professor Emeritus, History, UW-Milwaukee

2006 Human Rights in Burma • Jeremy Woodrum, US Campaign for Burma

Review of the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty • Steven Redd, Assistant Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee • Chuck Baynton, Physicians for Social Responsibility

The Pope in Turkey • Reverand Paul Hartman, Archdiocese of Milwaukee • Mustafa Gokcek, UW-Madison

Democratic Development in Egypt • Mohammed Aman, Professor, School of Library and Information Studies, UW-Milwaukee • Abbas Hamdani, Professor Emeritus, History, UWMilwaukee

P.W. Botha and the Transformation of South Africa • Jacques du Plesis, Assistant Professor, School of Information Studies, UW-Milwaukee • Patrick Noble, Vice President, US Bank

Mexico and the US • Jose Vasquez, Diversity Specialist, UW Cooperative Extension • Javier Tapia, Associate Professor, Educational Policy & Community Studies, UW-Milwaukee

Economic and Security Issues in the Asia Pacific Region • Wu Chih-Chung, Soochow University, Taiwan • Dr. Li Ming-Juinn, Chung-Hua Institute for Economic Development, Taiwan Rethinking US Middle East Policy • General Robert Gard, US Army (Ret.)

US Forces, Human Rights, and Torture • Lawrence Albrecht, Human Rights Attorney • Robert Beck, Adjunct Associate Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee • Tomislav Kuzmanovic, Human Rights Attorney

Global Development and the United Nations. • Wolfgang Schmidt, Chair, Wisconsin Governor’s Commission on the UN • Chandrika Bahadur, UN Millennium Project • Joseph Puchner, Partner, Quarles & Brady

The Future of the United Nations • Wolfgang Schmidt, Chair, Wisconsin Governor’s Commission on the UN • Shale Horowitz, Professor of Political Science, UWMilwaukee • Susan McGovern, Wisconsin Division of the United Nations Association of the USA

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

A Nuclear North Korea • David Buck, Professor Emeritus, History, UW-Milwaukee • Uk Heo, Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee US Foreign Policy and the Abrahamic Faiths • Marcus White, Executive Director, Interfaith Conference of Greater Milwaukee 52


Governing Iraq • Rob Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee China and India • Mark Frazier, Chair, Department of Government, Lawrence University US-Arab Trade Relations • Douglas Bell, Deputy Assistant, US Trade Representative Global Energy Security • Christopher Flavin, President, The Worldwatch Institute UN Peace Building • Ambassador Augustine Mahiga, Tanzanian Permanent UN Representative Energy Independence • Bill Holland, Midwest Field Director, The Apollo Alliance

Israel • Baruh Binah, Consul General of Israel to the Midwest

Five Years of the War on Terror • David Garnham, Professor Emeritus, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee

Global Health and Security • Mark Anderson, President, Center for International Health Managing a Global Workforce • Maragaret Shaffer, Professor, International Business, Global Studies, UW-Milwaukee • Mara Swan, Senior Vice President, Global Human Resources, Manpower Inc.

The Arab Media • Marwan Kraidy, Assistant Professor, International Relations, American University • Steven Clemons, New American Foundation

Balancing Freedom and Security • Steven Shapiro, Legal Director, American Civil Liberties Union

Sanctioning Iran • Haleh Vaziri, Middle East Regional Manager, InterMedia • Robert Beck, Adjunct Associate Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee

Rethinking Brazil’s Relations • Antonio Brasil, Journalist, Professor, Social Communication, Rio de Janeiro State University

The Future of Cuba • Eusebio Mujal-Leon, Assistant Professor, Government, Georgetown University • Raul Galvan, Program Director, Milwaukee Public Television

Changes and Challenges in Turkey • Omer Taspinar, Director, Turkey Program, The Bookings Institution Israel After Sharon • Andy David, Deputy Consul General of Israel • Mordecai Lee, Professor, Governmental Affairs, UW-Milwaukee

Ceasefire in Lebanon • Hisham Melhem, Washington Correspondent, As-Safir • Anne Hamilton, International Studies Coordinator, UW-Whitewater • Douglas Savage, Assistant Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee

2007 The Russian Election • Donald Pienkos, Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee • Anne Hamilton, International Studies Coordinator, UWWhitewater • David Bethea

The Economics of Latin America • Sebastian Edwards, Professor of International Business of Economics, UCLA

Kosovo’s Uncertain Future • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.) • Raju Thomas, Professor Emeritus, Marquette University

US Foreign Policy: Polarization or Consensus • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.) • Anne Hamilton, International Studies Coordinator, UW-Whitewater • Robert Kraig, Program Director, Citizen Action of Wisconsin

Foreign Policy Perennials • Frederick Kessler, Wisconsin State Representative • Robert Kraig, Program Director, Citizen Action of Wisconsin

53

TEN YEAR REPORT


International Focus (Continued from previous page)

Outreach: Television Program

Peace Prospects in Annapolis • Douglas Savage, Assistant Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee Establishing the Rule of Law in Afghanistan • Colonel Michael Tobin, US Army (Ret.) Pursuing Peace and Justice in Darfur • John Prendergast, Co-Chair, The ENOUGH Project

Central Asian Update • Navbahor Imamova, International Broadcaster, Voice of America Security and Reform in Iraq • Colonel Jack Petri, US Army (Ret.) • Robert Kraig, Program Director, Citizen Action of Wisconsin • Bill Glauber, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Building a Durable Peace in Congo • Azarius Ruberwa, Former Vice President, Democratic Republic of the Congo A Philippine Forecast • Willie Gaa, Ambassador of the Republic of the Philippines to the US Britain Under Brown • Sir Roger Carrick, British Diplomatic Service (Ret.)

Update from Nicaragua • Michael Fleet, Professor, Political Science, Marquette University • Louis Fortis, Editor-in-Chief, Sheperd Express The Economics of Migration • Christine Neumann-Ortiz, Executive Director, Voces de la Frontera

Japan After Abe • David Buck, Professor Emeritus, History, UW-Milwaukee

Protecting the Worlds Children • Pamela Shifman, Child Protection Officer, UNICEF

Venezuelas Bolivarian Revolution • Bernardo Alvarez Herrera, Ambassador of Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela to the US

State and Local Response to Climate Change • Jonh Garamendi, Lieutenant Governor of California • Barbara Lawton, Lieutenant Governor of Wisconsin

Artisan Producers in a Global Economy • Sameer Prasad, Professor, Operations Management, UW-Whitewater • Jerry Gosen, Professor of Management, UW-Whitewater

Prosecuting War Crimes • Richard Goldstone, International Jurist The Iraq Study Group • Daniel Serwer, Executive Director, Iraq Study Group and US Institute of Peace • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.)

Defining Fair Trade • Steven Wallace, Omanhene Coca Bean Company • Lincoln Fowler, Alterra Coffee Roasters • Lisa Castagnozzi, Fair Trade Activist Moroccan Politics • Hamid Ouali, Assistant Director, Linguistics, UW-Milwaukee A Russian Update • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.) The French Elections • Gabrielle Verdier, Professor, French, UW-Milwaukee • Jennifer Smith, Assistant Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee Palestine and Israeli Perspectives on Peace • Huda Abu Arqoub, Educational Consultant, Palestinian Authority • Tal Dor, Community Activist • Amal Nasser, Nurse/Activist, Tent of Nations Development in Romania • Timothy Ehlinger, Associate Professor, Biology, UWMilwaukee • Lucica Tofan, Ovidus University, Constanta Romania

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

Democracy in South Africa • Coetzee Bester, Africa Institute for Leadership

54


2008

Endgame in Zimbabwe • Johannes Britz, Professor, School of Information Studies, UW-Milwaukee • George Clark, Associate Professor, English, UW-Milwaukee

Congo’s Elusive Peace • Robert Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee

Outsourcing War • Jeremy Scahill, Author, and Journalist

Delivering Healthcare in Conflict Zones • Aaron Buseh, Associate Professor, Nursing, UW-Milwaukee • James Sanders, Medical College of Wisconsin

Countering Nuclear Proliferation • Joseph Cirincione, President, The Ploughshares Fund

Combating Global Poverty • Jan Egeland, Director General, Norwegian Institute of International Affairs

Developing a National Energy Strategy • Paul Bledsoe, Director, Communications and Stragtegy, National Commission on Energy Policy

Latin America and the End of the Washington Consensus • Dave Ranney, Professor Emeritus, University of Illinois Chicago

Latin America’s New Left • The Honorable Jamil Mahuad, Former President, Repubic of Ecuador

South Africa and the Future of the ANC • Jacques du Plesis, Assistant Professor, School of Information Studies, UW-Milwaukee • Mokwining Nhlapo, South Africa NCIS

Afghanistan Update • Robert Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education, UW-Milwaukee The US Role in Iraq • Huda Ahmed, Iraqi Journalist

Waging Peace • George Martin, Program Director, Peace Action Wisconsin

Engaging Our Enemies • Ambassador David Mack, Vice President, Middle East Insititute

Peace and Politics in Israel • Yitzhak Reiter, Hebrew University of Jerusalem • Rakefet Ginsber, Jewish Agency Emissary

National Security and the War on Terror • David Shorr, Program Director, The Stanley Foundation

Russia’s Petro-Politics • Clifford Gaddy, The Brookings Institute • John Katzka, US Foreign Service (Ret.) • Stephen Isaacson, Institutional Broker, Ziegler Companies

The US Image Abroad • Steven Kull, Director, Program on International Policy Attitudes Managing a Falling Dollar • Mohsen Bahmani, Center for Research on International Economics, UW-Milwaukee • Ken Spirewka, Vice President, Foreign Exchange Trading, US Bank

Rethinking Vietnam • Le Cong Phung, Ambassador of the Socialist Republic of Vietnam to the US Crisis in Somalia • Kenneth Menkhaus, Associate Professor, Political Science, Davidson College • Bruce Fetter, Professor, History, UW-Milwaukee

The Midwest in the Global Economy • Richard Longworth, Chicago Council on Global Affairs

China in the Olympic Spotlight • Lobsang Tenzin, Wisconsin Tibetan Association • David Buck, Professor Emeritus, History, UW-Milwaukee

Water and Global Health • Katherine Bliss, Senior Fellow, Center for Strategic and International Studies, Global Health Policy Center

Global Food Crisis • Asma Lateef, Director, Bread for the World • Patrick Bellegarde-Smith, Professor, Africology, UW Milwaukee • Abdur Chowdhury, Professor, Economics, Marquette University

Dumping the Dollar • Mohsen Bahmani, Director, Center for Research on International Economics, UW-Milwaukee • Stephen Issacson, Institutional Broker, Ziegler Companies

2009

Who Speaks for Islam • Dalia Mogahed, Executive Director, Gallup Center for Muslim Studies

Modern Slavery in The Global Economy • Kevin Bales, President, Free the Slaves

Afghanistan as Vietnam • Chia Youyee Vang, Assistant Professor, History, UW-Milwaukee • Louis Fortis, Editor-in-Chief, Shepherd Express

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International Focus

Outreach: Television Program

(Continued from previous page)

Non-proliferation and Disarmament in the Obama Era • Jennifer Nordstrom, Institute for Energy and Environmental Research • Joseph Cirincione, The Ploughshares Fund

Fueling a Green Recovery • Richard Pollin, Political Economy Research Institute, University of Massachusetts-Amherst Human Rights and the New Administration • William Shulz, Former Director, Amnesty International USA, and Senior Fellow, Center for American Progress

A Czech Retrospective • H.E. Petr Kolar, Ambassador of the Czech Republic to the US

Stability and Reform in Egypt • Amal Hamanda, Fullbright Scholar, Cairo University

Reconstruction and Development in Afghanistan • Colonel Michael Tobin, US Army (Retired) • Frederick Barton, Co-Director, Post-Conflict Reconstruction Project, Center for Strategic and International Studies

Engaging Cuba • Wayne Smith, Senior Fellow, Center for International Policy Finding A Way Forward in Afghanistan • Neatmat Nojumi, George Mason University

Pondering Pyongyang • Uk Heo, Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee • Seongho Sheen, Seoul National University Examining Health Care Abroad • Scott Adams, Associate Professor, Economics, UWMilwaukee • David Hekman, Lubar School of Business, UWMilwaukee • Robert Kraig, Program Director, Citizen Action of Wisconsin

The US and Rising Powers • Michael Kraig, The Stanley Foundation European Energy Secuirty • Ambassador Keith Smith, US Ambassador to Lithuania (Ret.) • Stephen Issacson, Institutional Broker, Ziegler Companies

Reform in Bahrain • H.E Houda Ezra Nonoo, Ambassador of Bahrain to the US

2010 Children in Armed Conflict • Victor Ochen, Director, African Youth Initiative

Southeast Asian Development • Jeff Browne, Vietnamics

Women and Politics in Iran • Homa Hoodfar, Professor, Anthropology, Concordia University (Montreal)

Human Trafficking • Michael Cory Davis, Actor/Director, Human Rights Activist

Labor and the Great Recession • Keith Bender, Associate Professor, Economics, UW Milwaukee

The Sweat-Free Movement • Martiza Vazquez, Garmet Worker • Bob Chesebro, President, Wigwam Mills • Mike Bernhardt, President, UFCW Local 147T

US-Arab Commercial Relations • Gordon Gray, US Ambassador to Tunisia Migrant Connected Communities • Jonathan Burkham, Ph.D. Student, Department of Geography, UW-Milwaukee • Michael Tyburski, Ph.D. Student, Department of Political Science, UW-Milwaukee

Water Wars • Wenonah Hauter, Executive Director, Food and Water Watch • Harvey Bootsma, Research Scientist, Great Lakes Water Institute, UW-Milwaukee

Patenting Life • A. Aneesh, Assistant Professor, Sociology, Global Studies, UW-Milwaukee

Finance and Food in Crisis • Christopher Delgado, Global Food Crisis Response Program, World Bank

Global Water Policy • Sandra Postel, Director, Global Water Policy Project

US-Russian Relations • Irinia Bystrova, Russian State University for Humanities, Moscow

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

Countries in Crisis • Kira Kay, Co-founder, Bureau for International Reporting • Jason Maloney, Co-founder, Bureau for International Reporting

56


Envoys in 21st Century Diplomacy • Peter Galbraith, Principal, The Windham Resources Group Año Uno: Obama and Latin America • Lisa Haugaard, Latin America Working Group • Aims McGuinness, Associate Professor, History, UW-Milwaukee Obama’s Detainee Dilema • Marisa Porges, Council on Foreign Relations • Robert Beck, Associate Professor, Political Science, UW-Milwaukee

The Faces of Modern Slavery • Benjamin Skinner, Author Healthcare for All • Dr. Luther Castillo, For the Health of Our People Foundation Fighting the Global Drug Trade • James Bohn, Assistant Special Agent, US Drug Enforcement Administration Peacebuilding as Policy • Charles Dambach, President and CEO, Alliance for Peacebuilding Bugs Without Borders • Paul Biedrzycki, Director, Disease Control, City of Milwaukee Health Department China on the High Seas • James Holmes, Naval War College Georgia and Her Neighbors • Malkhaz Mikeladze, Deputy Chief of Mission, Embassy of Georgia Free Markets and the Global Economy • Patrick Mcllheran, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel • Michael Rosen, Professor, Economics, MATC Iranian Undercurrents • Mehrzad Boroujerdi, Director, Middle Eastern Studies, Syracuse University

57

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CIE-Organized or Co-Sponsored* Events Culture Café, hosted by the Global Student Alliance, creates a time and a space for globally-minded members of the UWM community to interact and get to know one another over coffee, snacks and a presentation on a featured country, culture or international topic. Past presenters have included international students, faculty members and return study abroad students.

• Graduate Programs in International Affairs Information Session (Oct. 2007) • US Department of State/Foreign Service (Nov. 2007) • US Department of State/Foreign Service (Sept. 2008) • Teaching English Abroad (Nov. 2008) • Teaching English Abroad (Feb. 2009) • International Development and the United Nations (Oct. 2009) • Teaching English Abroad (Nov. 2009) • Volunteering Abroad (Nov. 2009) • US Department of State/Foreign Service (Apr. 2010) • Teaching English Abroad (Nov. 2010) • Peacebuilding Careers (Nov. 2010) • International Education (Nov. 2010)

Culture Café 2003 • Brazil, Chile, Iran, Japan, Korea, Russia, Sweden

2004

Outreach: Events

• Armenia, Brazil, China, Cuba, Germany, Panama, South Africa

Other CIE-Organized or Co-Sponsored* Events

2005 • Cambodia, China, Dominican Republic, Ghana, Greece, Ireland, Italy, Mongolia, Paraguay, Senegal, Sweden, Taiwan, Thailand

2001 • Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2001) • Teaching Matters: Human Rights and Teaching Literature in the 21st Century (Feb. 2001) • Globalization and Technology: Digital Libraries Symposium (Feb. 2001) • Human Rights and Societies in Transition: Causes, Consequences and Responses – A Forum, Film Festival, and Conference in Support of Human Rights (Mar. 2001) • Humanitarian Intervention Today: Moral Dilemmas and New Political Realities (Apr. 2001)* • Getting to Yes: Exploring Peace and Conflict Mediation from a Global Perspective (Apr. 2001)* • Industrial Effluents for Irrigation Water? Horrendous Pollution, Governmental Mismanagement, and Peasant Resistance in North India (May 2001) • Foreign Service Officer Presentation (May 2001) • Can Putin Save Russia? (May 2001) • Irish Fest Summer School (Aug. 2001)* • Public Issues Forum: America Attacked! (Sep. 2001) • Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2001) • An End to Impunity or Threat to US Sovereignty? Understanding the International Criminal Court (Sep. 2001) • Breakfast for Faculty and Staff with International Interests (Sep. 2001) • Partnership Council for International Education Meeting (Sep. 2001)* • Film: This is What Democracy Looks Like! (Sep. 2001)* • Looking Back: Jews in the Struggle for Democracy and Human Rights in South Africa (Sep. 2001) • Globalization and Technology: Intellectual Property, Copyright, and Distance Education (Oct. 2001) • Brown Bag Lunch Series: Engaging in Psychological Research in the Islamic Republic of Iran (Oct. 2001) • Art Exhibitions, Curatorial Practices, and Globalization: The Case of Latin America (Oct. 2001)

2006 • Australia, Croatia, Hmong Americans, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Paraguay, South Africa, Turkey, Ukraine

2007 • Bolivia, Bosnia Herzegovina, Indonesia, Israel, Latvia, Swaziland, Thailand

2008 • Argentina, Croatia, India, Mexico, Pakistan, Palestine, Rwanda, Tanzania,

2009 • Cameroon, Hmong Culture, India, Mexico, Poland, Sweden, Spotlight in ESL Countries, Tanzania

2010 • Paraguay, Garbage & Globalization, LGBT Issues Abroad, Middle East & North Africa, Oman

The Careers Across the Map presentation series evolved in response to student interest about career opportunities in internationally-related fields.

Careers Across the Map • • • • • •

US Department of State/Foreign Service (Oct. 2005) NATO (Oct. 2006) Peace Corps (Oct. 2006) International Careers Focus Group Session (Mar. 2007) International Development (Apr. 2007) US Department of State/Foreign Service (Apr. 2007)

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

58


• Irish Night (Mar. 2002) • The Balkan Conflicts: Origins, Development, and Prospects for the Future (Apr. 2002) • International Association of Yiddish Clubs 7th World Conference (Apr. 2002)* • Lunchtime Travelers-China (Apr. 2002) • Lunchtime Travelers-France (Apr. 2002) • World Health Day (Apr. 2002)* • Poland and Polish Americans (Apr. 2002) • CIE Brown Bag Lunch Series: The Problems of Excess Power in Latin America’s Flawed Democracies (May. 2002) • Talk with the Peacemakers: A Reception for Representatives of Over 15 Peacebuilding Organizations (May 2002) • 9/11 Revisited: The World in a Wake of Terror (Sept. 2002)* • Palestinian Political Reform and the Future of the Peace Process (Sept. 2002)* • Images of the Other: Arabs and Islam in English Literature (Sept. 2002) • Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2002) • India Day (Oct. 2002) • Explanations in Negative Messages: Two Conceptual Frameworks (Oct. 2002) • Doing Business in India: The Political Dimension (Oct. 2002)* • Caribbean and Latin America Day (Oct. 2002)* • Panel Discussion on Alternatives to War with Iraq (Oct. 2002) • Center for International Education and Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies Joint Reception (Oct. 2002) • Lecture by Jeffrey Laurenti, Executive Director of Policy Studies for United Nations Association-USA (Oct. 2002) • United Nations Day Symposium – War or Peace: The UN’s Role (Oct. 2002)* • Border Cities/Border Cultures Conference (Nov. 2002)* • Armchair Travelers – Serbia and Montenegro: The Beauty, the Tragedy, and the Complexity (Nov. 2002) • International Mediation and Peacebuilding Videoconference with Nat Colletta, The World Bank (Nov. 2002) • International Café (Nov. 2002) • Film: Frau2 sucht HappyEnd (Nov. 2002)* • Film: Songs from the Second Floor (Nov. 2002)* • Film and Discussion with Dzintra Geka: Siberia’s Children (Nov. 2002) • Brown Bag Lunch: Sweden (Dec. 2002) • West African Day (Dec. 2002)

• Dimensions of Cuba Series (Oct. 2001)* • The Spanish Influenza among Norwegian Ethnic Minorities, 1918-19 (Oct. 2001) • Burma: The Enchanting, but Forgotten Land of Pagodas (Nov. 2001) • Brown Bag Lunch Series: Visual Impressions of Istanbul (Nov. 2001) • Technology, Globalization, and UWM: What’s Happening on Our Campus (Nov. 2001) • Diplomacy, Religion, and the State of World Affairs: A View from France (Nov. 2001) • CIE Fall Welcome Reception (Nov. 2001) • Is There Anything Interesting About Cuban Music Today Besides the Buena Vista Social Club? (Nov. 2001)* • And What If They Lift the Embargo? A Cuban Debate on US-Cuban Relations (Nov. 2001)* • Korea: Present and Future Conference (Nov. 2001)* • Japan and the US: Looking at Urban Education from an International Perspective (Dec. 2001)* • Brown Bag Lunch Series: Subverting the Demographers – Introducing Politics into a Scientific Meeting (Dec. 2001)

2002 • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2002) Peace Studies Reception (Feb. 2002) Face to Face: An International Celebration (Feb. 2002)* Film: A Piggy Tale (Feb. 2002)* Film: The Moon Warriors (Feb. 2002)* Politics in Romania and Recent Historical Trends (Feb. 2002) Lunchtime Travelers-Japan (Feb. 2002) Globalization and Technology: The Internet, Censorship, and Economic Progress (Mar. 2002) Brown Bag Lunch Series: The Los Guidos Project (Mar. 2002) Brown Bag Lunch Series: Victorian Images of London (Mar. 2002) New Morality and Democracy in Africa (Mar. 2002) In/Around the Caribbean: Art, Privatization of Culture, Globalization (Mar. 2002)* Lunchtime Travelers-Spain (Mar. 2002) Lunchtime Travelers-Germany (Mar. 2002)

2003 • • • • •

Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2003) Czech-Slovak Divorce and European Integration (Mar. 2003) Most Dangerous Women: A Musical Documentary (Mar. 2003)* Islam Awareness Week (Mar. 2003)* Meeting the Challenge of World Language Instruction: The Digital Solution (April 2003) • Brown Bag Lunch with Cindy Wood, US Foreign Service Officer (Apr. 2003) • Centralization vs. Regionalization in a Global Business Environment (Apr. 2003) • Society for French Historical Studies 49th Annual Meeting (Apr. 2003)* 59

TEN YEAR REPORT


CIE-Organized or Co-Sponsored* Events

Outreach: Events

(Continued from previous page)

• Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2003) • Global Studies Reception (Sept. 2003) • France’s Policy on Immigration and Integration: The Challenge of the Beurs in French Society (Oct. 2003) • International Security and the Transatlantic Link: A German Perspective (Oct. 2003) • CIE Reception for Book Series and National Resource Center Grant (Oct. 2003) • Beyond the Famine: Humanitarian Partnerships in North Korea (Nov. 2003) • Global Conversations Videoconference: The Effects of Globalization on World Cultures (Nov. 2003) • Chinese Calligraphy and Painting Talk and Demonstration by Lo Ching (Nov. 2003)* • Travel the Globe at the Milwaukee Public Library (MPL)Egypt (Nov. 2003) • International Bazaar (Nov. 2003) • Travel the Globe at the MPL-Germany (Dec. 2003)

• Armenia: Custom, Culture, and Identity (Dec. 2004) • Global Environmental Management (GEM) “Critical Issues” International Seminar Series 2004-2005 Academic Year Theme: Global Security (Nov.- Dec 2004)*

2005

2004 • • • • • • • • • •

• • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Travel the Globe at the MPL-Macedonia (Jan. 2004) Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2004) Travel the Globe at the MPL-El Salvador (Feb. 2004) Travel the Globe at the MPL-China (Mar. 2004) Travel the Globe at the MPL-Bangladesh (Apr. 2004) Wisconsin Chinese Language Pedagogy Workshop (Apr. 2004)* Wisconsin Chinese Language Speech Contest (Apr. 2004)* Slavery, Race, and Citizenship: A View from Brazil (Apr. 2004) Videoconference with Kim Maynard of the World Bank (Apr. 2004) Celebrating 350 Years of Jewish Life in America: Our Mothers, Ourselves: Exploring the Legacy of the Jewish Mother (Apr. 2004) Language on the Internet (May 2004)* Developing Proficiency-Based Assessment in Writing (May 2004)* War, Exile, and Redemption (Sep. 2004) Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2004) International Children’s Literature and 9/11 Curriculum (Nov. 2004) Histories and Geographies of Difference Conference (Oct. 2004)* Ronny Someck Hebrew/Israeli Poetry Reading (Oct. 2004) Chinese Scholar Feicheng Ma Presentation (Oct. 2004) International Bazaar (Nov. 2004) Chiapas Media Project Fall Tour 2004 (Nov. 2004)* Celebration of Lao People, History, and Culture (Nov.2004) Playwright Marc Israel Le-Pelletier Talk (Nov. 2004) DIVAS and DAC Colloquium: Visiting Artist, Conrad Gleber (Nov. 2004)* Guest Lecture: David Buck- UWM Professor Emeritus of History (Dec. 2004)

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

60

• Global Environmental Management (GEM) “Critical Issues” International Seminar Series 2004-2005 Academic Year Theme: Global Security (Feb. 2005)* • Making a Train Station into a Museum, Anne Pingoet (Feb. 2005)* • Guest Speaker: Colin Perry (Feb. 2005) • Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2005) • US Cyber Security After 9/11: Technical and Political Challenges, An Interactive Video Conference With Amit Yoran (Feb. 2005) • Sheba Chhachhi: Native/Citizen: Mapping the Photographic Subject in India (Mar. 2005) • International Women’s Day Panel (Mar. 2005)* • World Health Day 2005 (Apr. 2005)* • Teaching About the Arab World and Islam (Apr. 2005) • Second Wisconsin Chinese Language Speech Contest (Apr. 2005)* • Cinematic Dislocations and Relocations Conference: Contemporary Cinemas of Latin America, the Caribbean, and their Diasporas (Apr. 2005)* • International Potluck Picnic (May 2005) • Policy Matters Training Workshop: Educating Congress on Peace and Security (Jun. 2005) • Visiting Scholars Interdisciplinary Series: The Global Modern (Sep. 2005) • Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2005) • Using Technology to Enhance Global Teaching and Learning (Oct. 2005) • Brown Bag Discussion on Digital Libraries (Oct. 2005) • Global Conversation with Rigoberta Menchu Tum (Oct. 2005) • Call to Action and Celebration of the Global Campaign to “Make Poverty History” (Oct. 2005)* • ICT4 Development in Africa Interdisciplinary Research Workshop (Oct. 2005)* • International Bazaar (Nov. 2005) • International Social Justice Symposium (Nov. 2005)* • Small Speakers Bureau: India (Nov. 2005)

2006 • History Department Colloquium: The Arabic Sources for the Pre-Columbian Voyages of Discovery (Feb. 2006)* • Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2006) • International Interdisciplinary Information Technology Workshop (Feb. 2006)* • ACIREMA: A Cross-Cultural Simulation (Mar. 2006) • UN Peacebuilding Discussion Group (Mar. 2006) • International Women’s Day Symposium: Healthy Women Make a Healthy World (Mar. 2006)*


2009

• Brown Bag Lunch Series: Laura Chasin of the Public Conversations Project (Mar. 2006) • Brown Bag Lunch Series: Nursing in Korea (Mar. 2006) • Diversity Night 2006 (Apr. 2006)* • Academic Colloquium: Tribalism and Regionalism-Based Policy in Kyrgyzstan (Apr. 2006) • Conflict Resolution in the Americas Conference (Apr. 2006)* • International Travel Photo Contest Viewing (May 2006) • Figures of Speech: The Female Suicide Bomber, Censorship, and the Cinematic Site with Neloufer de Mel (Sep. 2006) • CIE Fall Welcome Reception (Sep. 2006) • Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2006) • Special Presentation: Madeleine Albright Visits Global Studies Class (Oct. 2006) • Guantanamo: How Should We Respond? (Oct. 2006) • Guest Speaker: Eddie Daniels, South African Activist and Author (Oct. 2006) • CIE Book Reception (Nov. 2006) • Asia Pacific Region: Economic and Security Issues (Nov. 2006) • International Bazaar (Nov. 2006)

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

2007 • Working the Earth: LIS Labour, Ethical Grounds, and the Hot Fields of Human Rights (Feb. 2007)* • Coffee and Conversation with Pamela Shifman, UNICEF: Children’s Rights (Feb. 2007) • Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2007) • 9th Annual Chinese Lantern Festival Celebration (Mar.2007)* • International Women’s Day Event: Rape as a Weapon of War (Mar. 2007)* • Peru and China Travel Journals Reception (Apr. 2007)* • International Honors Reception (May 2007) • US Foreign Policy and the Transatlantic Relationship, by Michael Maibach, President and CEO of the European-American Business Council (May 2007) • Global Conversations: Climate Change (May 2007) • International Student Day for UWM Men’s Soccer (Sep. 2007)* • Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2007) • 6th Annual International Children’s and Young Adult Literature Celebration (Nov. 2007)* • International Bazaar (Nov. 2007)

• •

French Day (Feb. 2009)* Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2009) Invisible Children Tour (Feb. 2009)* Palestine Under Siege: A Lecture by Alison Weir (Mar. 2009)* Global Cities Informational Forum (Mar. 2009) Wisconsin Council for the Social Studies/International Education Conference (Mar. 2009)* An Evening With Steve Wallace, Founder and CEO of Omanhene Cocoa Bean Company (Mar. 2009)* Cultivating Global Peace: Nurturing the Seeds Within (Apr. 2009) Academics to Africa - Religion, Culture, and Public Health: From the Classroom to Life’s Classroom (Apr. 2009)* International Honors Reception (Apr. 2009) Everest: A Climb for Peace (Apr. 2009)* Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2009) Systematic Peace Project Kickoff (Sep. 2009)* Saudi National Day Celebrations (Sep. 2009)* AIESEC Kickoff (Sep. 2009)* Breakfast with Dr. Louise Kantrow, UN Representative for the International Chamber of Commerce (Oct. 2009) Representing the Detained (Oct. 2009)* Germany’s Color-Coded Elections (Nov. 2009) International Bazaar (Nov. 2009) International Book Club: Brother, I’m Dying by Edwidge Danticat (Nov. 2009) CIE Open House (Nov. 2009) Korea Day: Food Tasting and Cultural Fair (Nov. 2009)*

2010 • Formulaic Speech in Teaching and Learning Patterned Chinese Structures (Jan. 2010)* • Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2010) • 2010 Great Lakes Regional Conference: Today’s Students, Tomorrow’s Global Citizens (Mar. 2010)* • Film: MUSA: The Warrior (Apr. 2010)* • Film: Pulgasari (Apr. 2010)* • German Linguistics Annual Conference (Apr. 2010)* • Geography and Economic Development (May 2010)* • The Balkans, The Middle Caucasus, and East Africa: Decentralization for Peace Keeping and International Consulting (May 2010) • Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2010) • Tour of the Hindu Temple of Wisconsin (Oct. 2010) • All the Colours of Race: The Consumption of Blackness in Post-racial Italy (Nov. 2010)* • International Book Club: A Crime so Monstrous: Face-to-Face with Modern Day Slavery by Ben Skinner (Nov. 2010) • Korea Day: Food Tasting and Cultural Fair (Nov. 2010)* • International Bazaar (Nov. 2010) • Faculty Fulbright Information Session (Nov. 2010) • Speed Meet (Nov. 2010) • International Trivia (Nov. 2010) • Cultural Chaos (Nov. 2010) • From Milwaukee to Malawi: UWM Students Making a Difference in the Lives of HIV/AIDS Orphans (Dec. 2010)*

2008 • • • • • •

Study Abroad Fair (Feb. 2008) Global Studies Graduate Feedback Session (May 2008) International Honors Reception (May 2008) Study Abroad Fair (Sep. 2008) Human Rights Around the World (Nov. 2008) Global Mosaic: Students of Color and Study Abroad (Nov. 2008)* • CIE Fall Reception (Nov. 2008) • International Bazaar (Nov. 2008)

61

TEN YEAR REPORT


Film Series and Festivals Co-Sponsored by the Center for International Education Asian Film Series (2004-10)

Outreach: Events

2004 • Tokyo Godfathers • Eat Drink Man Woman • Beijing Bicycle • Farewell My Concubine • The Isle • The Hole in the Wall • Hana-bi • To Live • Ikir • The Way Home • Tampopo • Chungking Express 2005 • Shaolin Soccer • Hidden Fortress • A Scene at the Sea • Arahan • Crying Ladies • Three-Iron • The Concrete Revolution • Guns and Talks • Green Tea • Merry Christmas Mr. Lawrence • Fallen Angels • Azumi • Men Suddenly in Black • Les Liaisons Dangereuses • Crows and Sparrows • Ashes of Time • Yojimbo • Sympathy for Mr. Vengeance • Ping Pong • YMCA Baseball Team • God of Cookery • Foul King • Heroes of the East • Twilight Samurai • Turn Left, Turn Right 2006 • Welcome to Dongmakgol • Wu Ji • Asoka • Expect the Unexpected • Never to Lose • Musa the Warrior • Tokyo Drifter • To Live • Joint Security Area • Hana-bi • Running Out of Time

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Seven Swords Someone Special My Left Eye Sees Nowhere to Hide Love Letter Flowers of Shanghai One Fine Spring Day Beijing Bicycle Election (Hak seh wui) Waterboys University of Laughs Shintaro Katsu’s Zatoichi: The Blind Swordsman Hi! Dharma! The Sea Daimajin Falian Throne of Blood Old Boy Shall We Dance Blind Shaft Grave of Fireflies Cyclo To Live Green Tea Shower Far and Near Chihwaeseon

2007 • My Captain, My Underground • Love on a Diet • Riding Alone for Thousands of Miles • Come, Come, Come Upwards • Ping Pong • Rob-B-Hood • Yesterday Once More • The Banquet • Summer Time Machine Blues • Casshern • Daisy • Needing You • The Emperor’s Shadow 2008 • Chungking Express • My Sassy Girl • Miracles • Ring Virus • Citizen Dog • Scandal • Fire • Princess Iron Fan 62

• • • • •

Romance of the Western Chamber Village of Eight Gravestones Fun Movie Charisma Dragon Gate Inn

2009 • Sayonara Jupiter • Body Jumper • Purana Mandir • My Beautiful Girl, Mari • The Guard from the Underground • Red Cliff Part II • Thirst • The Dream Sword • Wet Dreams • The Kingdom and the Beauty • Ronin-Gai • Sino-Dutch War 1661 • Fall Guy • Lady General Hua Mu-Lan • Blind Shaft • The Good, the Bad, and the Weird • SARS Wars • The Street Fighter • My Wife is a Gangster • The Rebel • Disco Dancer • Galaxy Express 999 • Air Hostess • The President’s Last Bang • The Love Eterne • Red Cliff Part I • Save the Green Planet 2010 • Nowhere to Hide • Leave it to the Nurses • The Last Emperor: Pu Yi’s Latter Life • Gumnaam • Emperor’s Naked Army Marches On • Jan Dara • City of Life and Death


Asian Film Festival (2002) • The Stray Bullet • My Heart • The New Korean Cinema • The Debut • Split Horn • The Day a Pig Fell into the Well

Milwaukee Asian Film Festival (2005) • • • • • • • • • • • •

Extreme Private Eros: Love Song 1974 Oasis The Beautiful Washing Machine A Student’s Village Magnifico Dolls The World The Emperor’s Naked Army Marches On Inside the Hermit Kingdom: North Korea This Happy Life Goodbye, Dragon Inn Last Life in the Universe

Taiwan Cinema College Showcse (2010) • • • • •

Cape No. 7 Somewhere Over The Dreamland Orz Boys Parking Yang Yang

Latin American Film Series (2000-2010) 22nd Annual – 2000 • La otra conquista (The Other Conquest) • La ciudad (The City) • La vida es silbar (Life is to Whistle) • Blind Sky • The Lake Triangle • Eva Perón: The True Story • Bajo California • Doña Barbara 23rd Annual – 2001 • Amores perros (Love’s a Bitch) • Cien anos de perdón (Big Thieves, Little Thieves) • Un amor en Moisesville (Divided Hearts) • El coronel no tiene quien le escriba (No One Writes to the Coronel) • El chacotero sentimental (The Sentimental Teaser) • Orfeu (Orpheus)

• O homem que copiava (The Man Who Copied)

• Rio escondido (Hidden River) 24th Annual – 2002 • Te amo (Made in Chile) • Sangrador • Voices of the Sierra Tarahumara • Eu tu eles (You Me Them) • Honey for Oshun • Demasiado amor (To Love Too Much) • Plata quemada (Burnt Money) 25th Annual – 2003 • Bolivia • 12 Horas (12 Hours) • Domésticas, o filme (Maids) • Cuba feliz (Happy Cuba) • Perfume de violetas (Violet Perfume) • Abril despedecado (Behind the Sun) • 25 Watts • Enamorada • La pluma del arcangel (The Archangel’s Feather) • Nueve Reinas (Nine Queens) • Simón Bolívar soy yo (I Am Simon Bolivar) • Maria Candelaria • Blossoms of Fire 26th Annual – 2004 • El bonaraense (The Wild Bunch) • Sin dejar huella (Without a Trace) • La ley de Herodes (Herod’s Law) • La hora de los hornos (Hour of the Furnaces) • Amor en concreto (Love in Concrete) • Entre ciclones (Between Cyclones) • Pantaleón y las visitadoras (Pantaleon and the Visitors) • Celeste and Estrela 27th Annual – 2005 • Machuca • Suite Habana • Amarelo manga (Mango Yellow) • Un amor silencioso (A Silent Love) • Un viaje hacia el mar (A Trip to the Sea) • El fotógrafo (The Photographer) • Punto y raya (Dot and Line) 28th Annual – 2006 • Ladrones y mentirosos (Thieves and Liars) • Voces inocentes (Innocent Voices) • Historias mínimas (Intimate Stories) • El carro (The Car) • Bombón el Perro (Bombon the Dog) ��� Deus é brasileiro (God is Brazilian) 63

29th Annual – 2007 • Secuestro Express (Kidnapping Express) • Familia rodante (Rolling Family) • Cinema, aspirinas e urubus (Cinema, Aspirin, and Vultures) • El Clown • Barrio Cuba (Neighborhood Cuba) • El aura • Temporada de patos (Duck Season) • Dulce convivencia (Sweet Gathering) 30th Annual – 2008 • XXY • Qué tan lejos (How Much Further) • Nordeste (Northeast) • A dios momo (Goodbye Momo) • ¿Quién mató a la llamita blanca? (Who Killed the White Llama?) • Cochochi • Tigre de papel (A Paper Tiger) • Eréndira Ikikunari • The Price of Sugar • Mariposa negra (Black Butterfly) • A casa de Alice (Alice’s House) • El Benny • El camino de San Diego (The Road to San Diego) 31st Annual – 2009 • El nido vacío (Empty Nest) • Nochebuena (Christmas Eve) • Personal Belongings • The Man of Two Havanas • Lake Tahoe 32nd Annual – 2010 • La Terra degli Uomini Rossi (Birdwatchers) • Gigante (Giant) • Matar a todos (Kill Them All) • Égalité for All: Toussaint Louverture and the Haitian Revolution • Divine Horsemen: The Living Gods of Haiti • Chac: The Rain God • Felicitas • Walt y el Grupo • Beyond Ipanema • Viaje redondo (Round Trip) • Los viajes del viento (The Wind Journeys)

TEN YEAR REPORT


Film Series and Festivals Co-Sponsored by the Center for International Education (Continued from previous page)

Festival of Films in French (2001-2010)

Outreach: Events

2001 • L’Humanité • La Patinoire (The Ice Rink) • Beau travail (Good Work) • Le petit voleur (The Little Thief) • Ceux qui m’aiment prendront le train (Those Who Love Me Can Take the Train) 2002 • La ville est tranquille (The Town is Quiet) • Les glaneurs et la glaneuse (The Gleaners and I) • Le temps retrouvé, d’après l’oeuvre de Marcel Proust (Marcel Proust’s Time Regained) • Ressources humaines (Human Resources) • Faat-Kine • Le goût des autres (The Taste of Others) 2003 • Petits frères (Little Brothers) • Betty Fisher et autres histories (Alias Betty) • Ma femme est une actrice (My Wife is an Actress) • Les parapluies de Cherbourg (Umbrellas of Cherbourg) • India Song • Lola • Les filles ne savent pas nager (Girls Can’t Swim) • Les blessures assassins (Murderous Maids) • Code inconnu: récit incomplet de divers voyages (Code Unknown) • Bob Le Flambeur (Bob The Gambler) • Little Senegal • Karmen Gei 2004 • Laissez-passer (Safe Conduct) • La dernière lettre (The Last Letter) • Un monde presque tranquille (Almost Peaceful) • Quai des orfèvres • Fontières (Borders) CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

• Inch’Allah Dimanche • La Commune Paris 1871 • Chronique d’un été (Chronicle of a Summer) • Une femme est une femme (A Woman is a Woman) 2005 • Monsieur N (Mr. N) • Les égarés (Strayed) • Bord de mer (Seaside) • À la petite semaine (Nickel and Dime) • Pickpocket • Les modeles de pickpocket (The Models of Pickpocket) • La grande seduction (Seducing Doctor Lewis) • Viva Laldjerie (Viva Algeria) • Des épaules solides (Strong Shoulders) • Lumumba 2006 • Les Choristes (The Chorus) • Brodeuses (Sequins) • 10e Chambre—Instants d’audience (The 10th District Court: Moments of Trial) • Rue de figuiers • Pépé le Moko • Touchez pas au Grisbi • L’Esquive (Games of Love and Chance) • Comment conquérir l’Amérique en une nuit (How to Conquer America in One Night) • A tout de suite (Right Away) • A bout de souffle (Breathless) 2007 • Le Ballon d’or (The Golden Ball) • C.R.A.Z.Y. • Le Chignon d’Olga (Olga’s Chignon) • Familia • La femme de Gilles (Gilles’ Wife) • Le goût des jeunes filles (On the Verge of a Fever) • La grande vadrouille (Don’t Look Now: We’re Being Shot At) • La petite Jérusalem (Little Jerusalem) 64

• • • •

Le million (The Million) Menilmontant Paris Qui Dort (the Crazy Ray) Quand la Mer Monte (When the Sea Rises) • Schuss! • Tanguy 2008 • Maurice Richard - The Rocket • Coeurs (Private Fears in Public Places) • Belle de jour • Deux frères (Two Brothers) • Quand tu descendras duciel (When You Come Down to Earth) • Wesh Wesh, qu’est-ce qui se passe? (Wesh,Wesh, What’s Going On?) • Samia • Corpora Luminum: The Body in New French Experimental Cinema • Pierrot le fou Classic French Cinema Night • Gabrielle • Les Amitiés maléfiques (Poison Friends) • Zim and Co. • Bamako • Indigènes (Days of Glory) • Voisins, voisines 2009 • Youssou N’Dour: Retour à Gorée (Youssou N’Dour: Return to Gorée) • Frantz Fanon: Sa vie, son combat, son travail (Frantz Fanon : His Life, His Struggle, His Work) • Rêves de poussière (Dreams of Dust) • La Faute à Fidel (Blame It on Fidel) • Coeur fidèle (The Faithful Heart) • Jean Epstein, France, Silent with live musical accompaniment • Paris vu par? (Six in Paris) • Dans Paris (Inside Paris) • Bon Cop, Bad Cop • L’âge des ténèbres (Days of Darkness) • L’homme de sa vie (The Man of My Life) • Persepolis


2010 • Dialogue avec mon jardinier (Conversations with my Gardener) • Un Secret (A Secret) • La Fille de Monaco (The Girl from Monaco) • Comme un juif en France (Being Jewish in France) Part I • Comme un juif en France (Being Jewish in France) Part II • Jacques Roumain: La Passion d’un pays (Jacques Roumain, A Passion for a Country) • La Coquille et le clergyman (The Seashell and the Clergyman) • Nos enfants nous accuseront (Food Beware: The French Organic Revolution) • Le combat dans l’île (Fire and Ice) • Les plages d’Agnès (The Beaches of Agnes) • Sans toit ni loi (Vagabond) • La Graine et le mulet (The Secret of the Grain) • Séraphine • Azur et Asmar

Nordic Film Festival (2010) • • • •

The Wedding Photographer Nuummioq Metropia Little Children, Big Words

• • • • • • • • • • •

The Good Heart Troubled Water (De Usynlige) Buddy Smiles of a Summer Night (Sommarnattens leende) Erotikon Häxan: Witchcraft Through the Ages Recipes for Disaster (Katastrofin aineksia) Wolf (Varg) Heima Adam’s Apples (Adams Aebler) Valhalla Rising

Le Club du Cinema (2008-09) • • • • •

Le Fabuleux destin d’Amelie Poulain La Cage aux folles Molière Molière (Part 2) Astérix et la surprise de César and Astérix en Amerique • L’Auberge espagnole • Les Invasions Barbares

Search for Common Ground Film Series (2004) • My Terrorist • Dinner for Two • A Child’s Century of War

• • • • •

An Unlikely Friendship A Second Opinion The Anniversary The Flute Player Unexpected Openings: Northern Ireland’s Prisoners

Other Film Screenings • Siberian Diaries 1-6, “voices calling us” (Mar. 2005) • The Films of Marian Marzynski: Shtetl, Return to Poland, Anya: In and Out of Focus, Lunch and Learn with Marian Marzynski, A Jew Among Germans (Oct. 2005) • Escape from Iran: The Hollywood Option (Mar. 2006) • World Health Day Film Screening (Apr. 2006) • Peacekeepers (Apr. 2006) • Documentary screening: “i” (Oct. 2006) • World AIDS Day Film Screening: “Yesterday” (Nov. 2006) • Salud! (Apr. 2007) • The Oath (Sept. 2010) • Disco and Atomic War (Nov. 2010) • The Army of Crime (Dec. 2010)

Giving to the Center for International Education The Center for International Education fosters international learning at UWM. The Center offers a wealth of international, global, and area studies programs, activities, and resources for educators, students, and the public. CIE is committed to promoting and sustaining exciting international education initiatives across the UWM campus, Wisconsin, and the nation. If you are interested in sponsoring a particular program, activity, or event, or you wish to provide funding for a current or new scholarship or research project in international education at UWM, please contact Patrice Petro, Vice Provost for International Education, at 414-229-4253 or ppetro@uwm.edu. All donations are tax deductible. Your generosity in supporting such programs will help to strengthen international education at UWM in the years to come, to underscore the quality of International Studies and Global Studies at UWM, and to recognize the best of our best students in a manner that will assist them significantly in their intellectual and professional development.

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UWM’s Task Force on Internationalization Internationalization is not the latest academic fad, nor is it a simple add-on to existing practice. It is the single most important leadership challenge of the new century. …[P]residents and chancellors have both the responsibility and the capacity to take up the challenge and to create the new global university. – Report of the NASULGC Task Force on International Education, A Call to Leadership: The Presidential Role in Internationalizing the University (2004)

Future Planning: Task Force

Exective Summary

levels of preparedness for postsecondary work, and expend significant energy and resources evening the playing field for student learning. “International” is often viewed as a special interest rather than an integral part of who we are and what we do. Despite a strong commitment to international education shared by many UWM administrators, faculty, and staff, we are not yet on a par in our campus-wide internationalization efforts with peer institutions – let alone those to whose peer group we aspire.

The Task Force on Internationalization was constituted in Fall 2008 with the charge of ensuring that the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee (UWM) is equipped to meet the challenges of the global higher education marketplace. As the university continues to implement its ambitious and farreaching Access to Success and Research Growth agendas, it must be relevant to its local community and state; but that relevance falls short if we are only thinking locally or regionally. With new State funding earmarked to support the development of major academic and research initiatives in areas reflecting local needs, it is important to place the local within the global context, make intellectual connections between and foster partnerships among both realms. Just as our faculty, our students, our curriculum, and our scholarship increasingly reflect that UWM operates in a transnational environment, so, too, do Milwaukee and Wisconsin citizens, corporations, and government entities. UWM can not fulfill its mission–it can not provide all students with access to a 21st century education, can not achieve meaningful growth in both sponsored and nonsponsored research, can not contribute to a vital regional economy–without taking steps to more fully realize its potential as a globally-engaged research university.

The Task Force turned its attention to the key question: how do we foster internationalization both within and across schools and colleges? UWM has already taken significant steps forward in setting the stage for cross-campus internationalization. With the establishment of the Center for International Education (CIE) in 2000, UWM was one of the first universities nation-wide to organize all major international functions within a centralized program office. This structure is now widely considered a “best practice” in the international education field. CIE’s reporting line to Academic Affairs, and the naming of UWM’s senior international officer title as Vice Provost for International Education, position that office to work across campus lines in fostering collaboration while simultaneously supporting the internationalization goals within each school and college. Yet while CIE plays an important facilitating role, the critical tasks of strengthening the international dimensions of teaching and research across the curriculum – through course development and delivery, curricular design, collaborative research, and student and faculty recruitment -- take place within the schools, colleges and departments and, most importantly, among individual faculty, staff and administrators.

UWM’s context presents challenges to realizing this potential. We are a large, decentralized university with great ambitions and limited resources. This structure inhibits information sharing, strategic planning, and follow-through on good ideas. We rely extensively on public funding and thus brand ourselves in light of our regional rather than our global impacts. We serve students with varying

CENTER FOR INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION

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Wendy Fall, Director of Student Services, the Graduate School Jennifer Gruenewald, Director of International Student and Scholar Services, CIE WooSeob Jeong, Associate Professor, School of Information Studies Phyllis King, Associate Dean, College of Health Sciences Lawrence Kuiper, Associate Professor of French, College of Letters and Science Janet Lilly, Associate Professor of Dance, Peck School of the Arts Julie Liotta, Program Director, School of Continuing Education Matthew Petering, Assistant Professor, College of Engineering and Applied Science Patrice Petro, Vice Provost for International Education; Task Force Chair Michael Powell, Associate Vice Chancellor, Academic Affairs Robert Ricigliano, Director, Institute of World Affairs, CIE Kristin Ruggiero, Director, Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies Manu Sobti, Assistant Professor, School of Architecture and Urban Planning Mark Srite, Associate Professor, Lubar School of Business Gabrielle Verdier, Professor of French, College of Letters and Science Jeanne Wagner, Director of Field Programs, Helen Bader School of Social Welfare Ramona Washington, Marketing Specialist, School of Continuing Education Sara West Tully, Administrative Director, CIE Janet Wilgus, Director, English as a Second Language Program David Yu, Associate Dean, College of Engineering and Applied Science Fatemeh Mariam Zahedi, Professor, Lubar School of Business

It is therefore essential, if UWM is to achieve its goals, that our institutional leadership and key stakeholders share responsibility for internationalizing our mission, our learning, discovery, and engagement. Only by fully integrating international perspectives, knowledge, and activities across the curriculum, into the life of the university, can UWM advance its agenda. The Task Force for Internationalization full report, available on the Center for International Education’s website at www.international.uwm.edu, presents a vision of UWM as a globally-engaged university. It takes stock of current efforts, identifies challenges to be overcome, and recommends strategies for realizing more meaningful internationalization. Informed by ongoing conversations within national higher education associations, it considers action plans for strengthening the international dimensions of the university as a whole, its student learning, research, engagement, and outreach.

Task Force Members Melanie Agnew, Instructional Program Manager, School of Education Anne Banda, Director, Center for Cultural Diversity and Global Health, College of Nursing Mohsen Bahmani-Oskoee, Professor of Economics, College of Letters and Science Robert J. Beck, Associate Professor of Political Science, College of Letters and Science Lisa Berger, Assistant Professor of Social Work, Helen Bader School of Social Welfare Sandra Braman, Professor of Communication, College of Letters and Science Susan Yelich Biniecki, Assistant Director, Institute of World Affairs, Center for International Education (CIE) Johannes Britz, Dean, School of Information Studies Shirley Bufford, Program Director, School of Continuing Education Aaron Buseh, Associate Professor, College of Nursing Michael Carvan, Associate Scientist, School of Freshwater Studies Portia Cobb, Associate Professor of Film, Peck School of the Arts Amy Coenen, Associate Professor, College of Nursing Jacques Du Plessis, Associate Professor, School of Information Studies David Engberg, Director of Overseas Programs and Partnerships, CIE

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www.international.uwm.edu The Center for International Education (CIE) fosters new areas of scholarly inquiry into internationalism and globalization by strengthening the connections between research, teaching and outreach programs on the UWM campus. CIE is deeply engaged in on-campus and overseas curriculum development, research conferences and scholarly publication, public programming, and professional development for teachers. CIE is home to Wisconsin’s only World Affairs Council, the Institute of World Affairs, which provides high quality public programs featuring international experts. Because the insights and perspectives offered by students and scholars from other countries greatly enhance our campus, CIE also provides advising services for international admissions and immigration.


CIE Global Currents 10 Year