A recent article by CNS bioterrorism experts Ken Coleman and Raymond Zilinskas raises concerns about the potential for deadly toxins used to produce fake botox falling into the wrong hands.
The Monterey Institute is home to thousands of individual stories of international engagement and impact — learn more about them here.
The Monterey Institute of International Studies is a vibrant campus community with an abundance of global connections and interesting stories to tell. Our students teach and learn in multiple languages and put their graduate professional education to work all over the world in contexts ranging from economic development to language education to international business to nuclear nonproliferation to conference interpretation to global environmental initiatives. You can find student stories sprinkled across this site and in our MIIS Spotlight. Some of those stories are also told in our Communiqué newsletter, and in our news releases. You can find an expert on your own, or contact us for more information.
Daniel Hadley and Jaime LeBlanc-Hadley will study Chinese at Middlebury College this summer before entering the International Policy Studies program at the Monterey Institute in the fall.
A June 9 conference co-hosted by Project HIRED and the Monterey Institute is designed to support the successful transition of veterans with disabilities into the workforce.
The conclusion of the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty Review Conference in New York generated four national news stories quoting experts from the Monterey Institute's James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies (CNS).
The Peace Corps announced today that the Monterey Institute had the fourth-highest number of students enrolled in Peace Corps Master's International programs of any graduate school in the nation.
An article by MIIS professors Ken Coleman and Raymond Zilinskas is cited by the Los Angeles Times in a piece about the potential use of commercially-available counterfeit botox as a bio-weapon.
The Monterey Institute’s spring 2010 commencement ceremony on May 22 featured keynote remarks from Dr. Robert Gallucci, president of the MacArthur Foundation.
Six students from the Monterey Institute have been selected to join the first group of summer interns in the history of the United Nations’ Translation and Interpretation Services for a two-month intensive training program.
The hosts of NPR´s “All Things Considered” called upon CNS Deputy Director Leonard S. Spector this morning to explain uranium enrichment to their listeners.
Financial Times columnist Tim Harford reacts to an article in the American Economic Review by Monterey Institute Professor Jason Scorse and Professor Ann Harrison of Berkeley examining what happens to sweatshop workers when multinational corporations increase factory wages.