Quick links to all the stories posted at the UCLA International Institute
Dr. Andrew Schechtman reports on his two tours of duty during the revolt against Charles Taylor.
Noted historian discusses "Interesting Times: A Twentieth Century Life" with UCLA audience.
Norm Apter, a UCLA graduate student in Chinese history, is studying in Taiwan and offers this reflection on the presidential campaign underway there
Dr. Takeyuki Tsuda (UC San Diego) asks: Are Japanese Brazilian Migrants in Japan a Transnational Community?
Media experts to examine personal copying, international trade in digital media, and legal challenges of global publication for the United States and Europe.
Anna L. Tsing (Anthropology, UC Santa Cruz) discusses connections between globalism, rural chaos, and environmental destruction.
Implications of the November 2003 Bush Doctrine on Middle East democracy.
UCLA students learn of immigrants' need of legal representation at an event sponsored by the non-profit Active Voice, the UCLA International Institute, & the UCLA School of Law
Human rights may not be the most pressing need of the poor of Asia
Middle East Bibliographer trains librarians in Sarajevo and Abu Dhabi.
The UCLA International Institute in cooperation with School of Law & the prestigious non-profit organization Active Voice, will present a screening of the upcoming original movie "Chasing Freedom," produced by Court TV as part of a national awareness campaign.
Understanding human rights conditions around the world and knowing how to appropriately and effectively bring human rights issues into the classroom are essential for today's educators. This workshop provides teachers with the knowledge, materials, and methods they need to engage their students.
Fernando de Araujo describes the problems of constructing a democratic infrastructure in the wake of the devastation wrought by Indonesia on his island nation.
Outreach directors from major U.S. universities introduce Anchorage high school teachers and students to the Middle East during MESA meeting in Alaska.
Buddhist Studies greatly expanded as well.
International Woman of the Year and well-known Iranian human rights activist Mehrangiz Kar talks to 300 at UCLA about her colleague, Shirin Ebadi, winner of the 2003 Nobel Peace Prize.
San Francisco Chronicle airs call by heads of UCLA and UC Berkeley international studies for Senate to head off "witch-hunts" by reducing proposed military role in university oversight.
Good student turnout explores study abroad opportunities, funding in international studies, and interdepartmental degree programs.
Charles Snyder brings his forty years of work in Africa to bear in a candid view of the continent's leaders, hot spots, and causes for optimism.
Singapore is thought to have the "cleanest" public sector among Asian nations. Bangladesh is perceived to have the most corrupt public sector.
Robert Buswell, director of the Center for Buddhist Studies and former Buddhist monk, is the catalyst for building a renowned program at UCLA for the study of Buddhism.
UCLA Anthropologist reports that one injured woman in seven who is hospitalized in Japan is the victim of spousal violence, while 100,000 women a year are imported as sex workers from poor Asian countries.
Raoul Birnbaum delivers 16th lecture in venerable series at UCLA's Fowler Museum of Cultural History
Al Jazeera founder Omar Al-Issawi describes the Middle East's most dynamic television station, Norm Pattiz reports on America's new radio outpost in the Arab world.
Conservative author, television commentator exchanges views with liberal attorney and former congressman.
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