Veterans bring a wide range of experiences to their studies at the Monterey Institute, where they are encouraged to build on their skills and expertise to prepare for a new stage in their careers.
The Center for Conflict Studies celebrates its inaugural week at the Monterey Institute this week with a series of events leading up to a Nov. 8-10 conference on religion and gender.
January 2013 winter term opportunities for Institute students include a journey through Gandhi’s land, learning about transitional injustice in Chile, and participating in development projects in Peru or El Salvador, as well as a variety of courses offered in Monterey.
Monterey Institute students flocked to a full-day schedule of wide-ranging workshops and discussions all across campus on Career Focus Day, helping them to start thinking about and preparing for a successful career after graduation.
Becoming a US Military Veteran: Contemporary Perspectives on Reintegration
This research project is a study of the challenges U.S. veterans face in re-integrating back into society after their service. Through interviews, he intends to gather a broad and diverse range of qualitative information on their service and experience of living in the U.S. Being that the U.S. is a country at war, there is a growing number of military men and women veterans whose lives and perspectives deserve more focus and care upon completion of their duties than society often acknowledges. The project will encompass topics such as civilian reintegration, domestic resources for PTSD, the effects of war on family and friends, and the ongoing battles for integrity and hope in times of tribulation. The project’s goal is to distill key lessons and insights about the nature of war and peace from the experiences of those who were directly involved in its pursuit.
Research Coordinator: Pushpa iyer
Researchers: Stephanie Barko and Grace O'Dell
November 8-10, 2012
Exploring Religion & Gender
One of the largest incoming classes in the history of the Monterey Institute—420 students—gathered on campus for orientation this week.
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First-year MPA student Lauren Marascho has won the Monterey Institute‘s William Sloane Coffin Award for 2012 for her outstanding anti-human trafficking essay.