Three nationally-recognized trade leaders will address current issues in international trade policy in a new public lecture series at the Monterey Institute this fall.
In an op-ed piece published in today’s International Herald Tribune and New York Times, CNS Director William Potter and adjunct professor Gaukhar Mukhatzhanova discuss the findings of their multi-year study discounting the conventional wisdom of rapid nuclear proliferation.
Meredith Benton (MPA ’10) is earning credits toward her master’s degree in Public Administration while working on international election projects for the Carter Center.
Danielle Johnson (MPA ’12) learned valuable lessons about relief work this summer while assisting with the rehabilitation of oiled birds affected by the Gulf of Mexico oil spill.
The September 11 inaugural meeting of the Monterey Institute’s new International Leadership Council showcased the professional graduate school’s academic programs.
This week TIME magazine sought out CNS Director William Potter´s expert commentary on a program for converting weapons grade uranium from Russian nuclear weapons into energy for consumers in the United States.
Monterey Institute Professor Kelley Calvert explores the long term effects of the BP oil spill on communities in the Gulf region as well as its secondary impact on California’s Central Coast in this week’s Monterey County Weekly cover story.
In recent weeks, researchers from the Monterey Institute’s James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies have been quoted regarding nonproliferation and bioterrorism issues in multiple national and international media outlets.
The Monterey Institute of International Studies, with a strong commitment to the Yellow Ribbon Program and a burgeoning veteran presence on campus, has again been recognized as a military friendly school by G.I. Jobs.
This past summer, four Monterey Institute students served as Peace Fellows for the Advocacy Project, working on such diverse issues as women’s reproductive rights in Nepal and helping families of victims in Peru find closure through forensic anthropology.