Research reveals potential of beauty drug as a weapon of mass destruction.
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.
Senior fellow Jonathan Tucker offers chemical warfare expertise.
Posted with the UN’s Department of Peacekeeping Operations in Haiti, Michael Goble (MBA ’90) is working around the clock to help identify bodies pulled from the rubble of Port-au-Prince.
The devastating earthquake in Haiti has made communication difficult, but four of five MIIS alumni known to live and work in Haiti have been confirmed alive and safe.
Reuters Story on Google’s Possible Withdrawal from China Picked Up By NY Times, Washington Post, Multiple Other Outlets
CNS Director Bill Potter will testify before a special hearing of the House Foreign Affairs Committee on the subject of export controls this Friday at Stanford University.
The June 2010 conference near Washington, D.C. is designed to connect interpreting professionals in multiple related disciplines.
Publications in Turkey and the U.S. quoted CNS Senior Research Associate Miles Pomper this week regarding prospects for a conclusion in the New Year to the long-running START talks between the United States and Russia.
Twenty-nine Monterey Institute students are currently on site in Sierra Leone and El Salvador working on faculty-sponsored projects during our interim January term.
An article by Senior Research Associate Chen Kane of the Institute’s Center for Nonproliferation Studies suggests that reduced interest in nuclear power among its Middle Eastern neighbors helps to justify the heightened attention being paid to Iran’s program.