Global Studies

Major: Global Studies
Degree Awarded: Bachelor of Arts (BA)
Calendar Type: Quarter
Total Credit Hours: 180.0
Co-op Options: Three Co-op (Five years); One Co-op (Four years); No Co-op (Four years)
Classification of Instructional Programs (CIP) code: 30.2001

Standard Occupational Classification (SOC) code: 19-3094

About the Program

Global Studies practices socially-responsible global citizenship through a unique combination of research-oriented and multilingual instruction, professional experience, and meaningful engagement with communities both here in Philadelphia and abroad.

Our students experience Global Studies by:

  • Examining the movement of peoples, goods, and cultures across countries and regions
  • Studying global issues in concrete socio-economic, cultural, and geographical contexts
  • Tackling structural inequalities from a variety of perspectives and disciplines
  • Developing intercultural and language skills through unique pedagogical models
  • Working with employers and communities in Philadelphia and around the world through Drexel's Co-Op opportunities

Degree Requirements

Global Media, Arts, and Cultures Concentration
General Requirements
CIVC 101Introduction to Civic Engagement1.0
ECON 201Principles of Microeconomics4.0
ECON 202Principles of Macroeconomics4.0
ENGL 101Composition and Rhetoric I: Inquiry and Exploratory Research3.0
ENGL 102Composition and Rhetoric II: Advanced Research and Evidence-Based Writing3.0
ENGL 103Composition and Rhetoric III: Themes and Genres3.0
UNIV H101The Drexel Experience1.0
UNIV H201Looking Forward: Academics and Careers1.0
Two mathematics courses6.0-8.0
Two science courses6.0-8.0
Global Studies Core Requirements
GST 101Becoming Global – Language and Cultural Context3.0
GST 102Introduction to Global Studies3.0
GST 359Culture and Values3.0
WGST 240Women and Society in a Global Context3.0
Two 200+ level GST courses6.0
Language minor24.0
Students must complete at least 24 credits above the 103-105 language level to earn a language minor.
Media, Arts, and Cultures Distribution Requirements
ANTH 212 [WI] Topics in World Ethnography3.0
ANTH 330Media Anthropology3.0
DIGM 100Digital Design Tools3.0
ENGL 325Topics in World Literature3.0
PHIL 305Ethics and the Media3.0
Select one of the following:3.0
History of Art I: Ancient to Medieval
History of Art II: Renaissance to Romanticism
History of Art III: Modern Art
Media, Arts, and Cultures Distribution Options30.0
Students must complete at least 30 distribution credits from the approved list
Worldview: Science, Religion and Magic
Aging In Cross-Cultural Perspective
Anthropology of Immigration
Societies In Transition: The Impact of Modernization and the Third World
Approaches to Intercultural Behavior
Visual Anthropology
Digital Culture
Digital Ethnography
Community Engaged Anthropology
Cultural Theory I
Architecture and Society I
Theory and Models of Communication
English Worldwide
Intercultural Communication
Ethnography of Communication
International Communication
Grant Writing
Nonprofit Communication
Media Effects
Global Journalism
Culture and Gastronomy I
Classical to Medieval Literature
Renaissance to the Enlightenment
Post-Colonial Literature I
Post-Colonial Literature II
Literature & Science
Literature and Other Arts
Topics in World Literature
Mythology
Women and Literature
Literature and Society
Special Topics in Cinema Studies
Building Global Bridges
Civilizations
Model Organization of American States
Special Topics in Global Studies
Special Topics in Global Studies
Introduction to Music
World Musics
Perspectives in World Nutrition
Metaphysics: Philosophy of Reality
Aesthetics: Philosophy of Art
Social & Political Philosophy
Global Ethical Issues
Philosophy of Religion
History of Political Thought
Public Opinion & Propaganda
Political Communication
Race, Ethnicity and Social Inequality
Globalization
Literary Editing & Publication
Electives58.0-54.0
Total Credits180.0
Global Business, Economics, and Development Concentration
General Requirements
CIVC 101Introduction to Civic Engagement1.0
ECON 201Principles of Microeconomics4.0
ECON 202Principles of Macroeconomics4.0
ENGL 101Composition and Rhetoric I: Inquiry and Exploratory Research3.0
ENGL 102Composition and Rhetoric II: Advanced Research and Evidence-Based Writing3.0
ENGL 103Composition and Rhetoric III: Themes and Genres3.0
UNIV H101The Drexel Experience1.0
UNIV H201Looking Forward: Academics and Careers1.0
Two mathematics courses6.0-8.0
Two science courses6.0-8.0
Global Studies Core Requirements
GST 101Becoming Global – Language and Cultural Context3.0
GST 102Introduction to Global Studies3.0
GST 359Culture and Values3.0
WGST 240Women and Society in a Global Context3.0
Two 200+ level GST courses6.0
Language minor24.0
Students must complete at least 24.0 credits above the 103-105 language level to earn a language minor.
Global Business, Economics, and Development Concentration Requirements
BLAW 340International Business Law4.0
ECON 342Economic Development4.0
ENGL 308 [WI] The Literature of Business3.0
INTB 332Multinational Corporations4.0
or INTB 334 International Trade
PHIL 301Business Ethics3.0
PSCI 255International Political Economy4.0
Global Business, Economics, and Development Distribution Options30.0
Students must complete at least 30.0 distribution credits from the approved list
Societies In Transition: The Impact of Modernization and the Third World
Approaches to Intercultural Behavior
Business Communication
Intercultural Communication
International Communication
International Negotiations
Grant Writing
Microeconomics
Macroeconomics
Economic Ideas
International Macroeconomics
Resource and Environmental Economics
Topics in World Literature
Literature and Society
Social Entrepreneurship
Global Entrepreneurship
Clean Tech Ventures
Introduction to Finance
Global Financial Management
Building Global Bridges
Civilizations
Model Organization of American States
Special Topics in Global Studies
Special Topics in Global Studies
History of Capitalism
Multinational Corporations
International Trade
International Money and Finance
Regional Studies in Economic Policies and International Business
Business Consulting
Business Consulting for Nonprofits
Introduction to Marketing Management
Advertising & Integrated Marketing Communications
Marketing for Non-Profit Organizations
Global Marketing
International Organizations: The United Nations
Ethics and International Relations
The European Union in World Politics
Wealth and Power
Development and Underdevelopment in the Global South
Globalization
Classical Social Theory
Imagining Multiple Democracies
Introduction to Business Statistics
Business Statistics II
Electives54.0-50.0
Total Credits180.0
Global Health and Sustainability Concentration
General Requirements
CIVC 101Introduction to Civic Engagement1.0
ECON 201Principles of Microeconomics4.0
ECON 202Principles of Macroeconomics4.0
ENGL 101Composition and Rhetoric I: Inquiry and Exploratory Research3.0
ENGL 102Composition and Rhetoric II: Advanced Research and Evidence-Based Writing3.0
ENGL 103Composition and Rhetoric III: Themes and Genres3.0
UNIV H101The Drexel Experience1.0
UNIV H201Looking Forward: Academics and Careers1.0
Two mathematics courses6.0-8.0
Two science courses6.0-8.0
GST Core Curriculum Requirements
GST 101Becoming Global – Language and Cultural Context3.0
GST 102Introduction to Global Studies3.0
GST 359Culture and Values3.0
WGST 240Women and Society in a Global Context3.0
Two 200+ level GST courses6.0
Language Minor24.0
Students must complete at least 24.0 credits above the 103-105 language level to earn a language minor.
Global Health and Sustainability Concentration Requirements
ANTH 360Culture and the Environment3.0-4.0
or SOC 345 Sociology of the Environment
PBHL 301Epidemiology in Public Health3.0
PBHL 303Overview of Issues in Global Health3.0
SOC 346Environmental Justice4.0
Choose one of the following English classes3.0
Literature & Science
Environmental Literature
Topics in Literature and Medicine
Choose one of the following Ethics courses3.0
Biomedical Ethics
Environmental Ethics
Public Health Ethics
Global Health and Sustainability Distribution Options30.0
Students must complete at least 30.0 distribution credits from the approved list
Worldview: Science, Religion and Magic
Health & Healing Practices in Cross-Cultural Perspective
Societies In Transition: The Impact of Modernization and the Third World
Culture and the Environment
Biological Diversity, Ecology & Evolution
Ethnobotany
Genetically Modified Foods
Environmental Crime
Campaigns for Health & Environment
Environmental Communication
Science Writing
Grant Writing
The Kitchen Garden: Summer
The Kitchen Garden: Fall
Microeconomics
Macroeconomics
Resource and Environmental Economics
Literature & Science
Environmental Literature
Topics in Literature and Medicine
Introduction to Urban and Environmental Planning
Cities and Sustainability
Clean Tech Ventures
Environmental Science
Native Plants and Sustainability
Global Climate Change
Global Warming, Biodiversity and Your Future
Conservation Biology
Building Global Bridges
Civilizations
Model Organization of American States
Special Topics in Global Studies
Special Topics in Global Studies
History of Science: Ancient to Medieval
History of Science: Medieval to Enlightenment
History of Science: Enlightenment to Modernity
Themes in Global Environmental History
Empire and Environment
Transnational History of Science, Technology and Environment
Development of World Health Care
Health Care across Cultures
Foods and Nutrition of World Cultures
Perspectives in World Nutrition
Introduction to the History of Public Health
Introduction to Health & Human Rights
Women and Children: Health & Society
Introduction to Community Health
The World's Water
Exploring the HIV/AIDS Pandemic
Disease Outbreak Investigations
Health Inequality
Biomedical Ethics
Global Ethical Issues
Environmental Ethics
Environmental Philosophy
Philosophy of Technology
Philosophy of Science
Global Governance
Social Development: A Global Approach
Environmental Politics
Politics of Environment and Health
International Organizations: The United Nations
Ethics and International Relations
International Human Rights
Environmental Psychology
Sociology of Health and Illness
HIV/AIDS and Africa
Development and Underdevelopment in the Global South
Globalization
Women's Health and Human Rights
Electives57.0-52.0
Total Credits180.0
Global Justice and Human Rights Concentration
General Requirements
CIVC 101Introduction to Civic Engagement1.0
ECON 201Principles of Microeconomics4.0
ECON 202Principles of Macroeconomics4.0
ENGL 101Composition and Rhetoric I: Inquiry and Exploratory Research3.0
ENGL 102Composition and Rhetoric II: Advanced Research and Evidence-Based Writing3.0
ENGL 103Composition and Rhetoric III: Themes and Genres3.0
UNIV H101The Drexel Experience1.0
UNIV H201Looking Forward: Academics and Careers1.0
Two mathematics courses6.0-8.0
Two science courses6.0-8.0
GST Core Curriculum Requirements
GST 101Becoming Global – Language and Cultural Context3.0
GST 102Introduction to Global Studies3.0
GST 359Culture and Values3.0
WGST 240Women and Society in a Global Context3.0
Two 200+ level GST courses6.0
Language Minor24.0
Students must complete at least 24 credits above the 103-105 language level to earn a language minor.
Global Justice and Human Rights Distribution Requirements
ANTH 310Societies In Transition: The Impact of Modernization and the Third World3.0-4.0
or SOC 330 Development and Underdevelopment in the Global South
ENGL 360 [WI] Literature and Society3.0
PHIL 335Global Ethical Issues3.0-4.0
or PSCI 352 Ethics and International Relations
PSCI 120History of Political Thought4.0
or PSCI 229 Theories of Justice
PSCI 353International Human Rights4.0
Select one of the following:3.0-4.0
Model Organization of American States
International Organizations: The United Nations
The European Union in World Politics
Global Justice and Human Rights Distribution Options30.0
Students must complete at least 30 distribution credits from the approved list
Special Topics in Africana Studies (Course must have a global theme)
Anthropology of Immigration
Approaches to Intercultural Behavior
Intercultural Communication
Justice in Our Community
Prison, Society and You
Terrorism
Comparative Justice Systems
International Communication
International Negotiations
Grant Writing
The Kitchen Garden: Summer
The Kitchen Garden: Fall
Microeconomics
Macroeconomics
Economic Development
Resource and Environmental Economics
Topics in World Literature
Building Global Bridges
Civilizations
Model Organization of American States
Special Topics in Global Studies
Special Topics in Global Studies
Transnational History of Science, Technology and Environment
Social & Political Philosophy
Global Ethical Issues
Environmental Philosophy
Philosophy of Law
Philosophy of Religion
Overview of Issues in Global Health
Introduction to Health & Human Rights
Theories of Justice
Comparative Government
American Foreign Policy
Global Governance
International Political Economy
Power in Protest: Social Movements in Comparative Perspective
The Politics of LGBT Movements and Rights
Social Development: A Global Approach
Political Theory from Below
International Organizations: The United Nations
Ethics and International Relations
The European Union in World Politics
International Law
Politics, Law, & Justice
Race, Ethnicity and Social Inequality
Wealth and Power
HIV/AIDS and Africa
Globalization
Classical Social Theory
Social Movements
Environmental Justice
Special Topics in Women's and Gender Studies (Course must have a global theme)
Electives56.0-49.0
Total Credits180.0

Sample Plan of Study

Global Media, Arts, and Cultures Concentration

Term 1Credits
ENGL 101Composition and Rhetoric I: Inquiry and Exploratory Research3.0
MATH 101Introduction to Analysis I4.0
GST 101Becoming Global – Language and Cultural Context3.0
UNIV H101The Drexel Experience1.0
Language course4.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 2
ENGL 102Composition and Rhetoric II: Advanced Research and Evidence-Based Writing3.0
MATH 102Introduction to Analysis II4.0
Language course4.0
GST 102Introduction to Global Studies3.0
 Term Credits14.0
Term 3
CIVC 101Introduction to Civic Engagement1.0
ECON 201Principles of Microeconomics4.0
ENGL 103Composition and Rhetoric III: Themes and Genres3.0
Language course4.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 4
ECON 202Principles of Macroeconomics4.0
Language course4.0
MAC Distribution course3.0
Free elective3.0
MAC concentration requirement3.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 5
Language course4.0
MAC concentration required course3.0
Science elective4.0
MAC Distribution course3.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 6
Language course4.0
MAC Distrubtion course3.0
MAC concentration required course3.0
WGST 240Women and Society in a Global Context3.0
GST 200+ level course3.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 7
Language course3.0
MAC Distribution course3.0
MAC concentration required course3.0
Science elective4.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 8
Language course3.0
MAC Distribution course3.0
GST 200+ level course3.0
Free electives6.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 9
Language course3.0
MAC concentration required course3.0
MAC Distribution courses6.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 10
UNIV H201Looking Forward: Academics and Careers1.0
Language course3.0
MAC Distribution course3.0
MAC concentration required course3.0
Free electives6.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 11
GST 359Culture and Values3.0
MAC Distribution courses3.0
Free electives6.0
 Term Credits12.0
Term 12
MAC Distribution course3.0
Free electives9.0
 Term Credits12.0
Total Credit: 180.0

Global Business, Economics and Development Concentration

Term 1Credits
ENGL 101Composition and Rhetoric I: Inquiry and Exploratory Research3.0
MATH 101Introduction to Analysis I4.0
UNIV H101The Drexel Experience1.0
Language course4.0
GST 101Becoming Global – Language and Cultural Context3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 2
ENGL 102Composition and Rhetoric II: Advanced Research and Evidence-Based Writing3.0
MATH 102Introduction to Analysis II4.0
Language course4.0
GST 102Introduction to Global Studies3.0
 Term Credits14.0
Term 3
CIVC 101Introduction to Civic Engagement1.0
ECON 201Principles of Microeconomics4.0
ENGL 103Composition and Rhetoric III: Themes and Genres3.0
Language course4.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 4
ECON 202Principles of Macroeconomics4.0
Language course4.0
BED Distribution course3.0
BED concentration required course3.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 5
Language course4.0
BED Distribution course3.0
Science elective4.0
Free elective3.0
BED concentration required course3.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 6
WGST 240Women and Society in a Global Context3.0
Language course4.0
BED Distribution course3.0
BED concentration required course4.0
GST 200+ level course3.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 7
Language course3.0
BED Distribution course3.0
Free elective3.0
Science elective3.0
BED concentration required course4.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 8
Language course3.0
Free elective3.0
BED concentration required course4.0
GST 200+ level course3.0
BED Distribution course3.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 9
Language course3.0
BED Distribution courses6.0
Free elective3.0
BED concentration required course4.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 10
UNIV H201Looking Forward: Academics and Careers1.0
Language course3.0
Free electives3.0
BED concentration required course3.0
BED distribution option3.0
 Term Credits13.0
Term 11
GST 359Culture and Values3.0
BED Distribution course3.0
Free electives6.0
 Term Credits12.0
Term 12
BED Distribution course3.0
Free elective9.0
 Term Credits12.0
Total Credit: 180.0

Global Health & Sustainability Concentration

Term 1Credits
ENGL 101Composition and Rhetoric I: Inquiry and Exploratory Research3.0
MATH 101Introduction to Analysis I4.0
UNIV H101The Drexel Experience1.0
Language course4.0
GST 101Becoming Global – Language and Cultural Context3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 2
ENGL 102Composition and Rhetoric II: Advanced Research and Evidence-Based Writing3.0
MATH 102Introduction to Analysis II4.0
Language course4.0
GST 102Introduction to Global Studies3.0
 Term Credits14.0
Term 3
CIVC 101Introduction to Civic Engagement1.0
ECON 201Principles of Microeconomics4.0
ENGL 103Composition and Rhetoric III: Themes and Genres3.0
Language course4.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 4
ECON 202Principles of Macroeconomics4.0
Language course4.0
GHS distribution option3.0
GHS concentration required course3.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 5
GHS distribution option3.0
Language course4.0
Science elective4.0
Free elective3.0
GHS concentration required course3.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 6
GHS distribution option3.0
GST 200+ level course3.0
GHS concentration requierd course4.0
WGST 240Women and Society in a Global Context3.0
Language course4.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 7
GHS distribution option3.0
Language course3.0
Science elective3.0
Free elective3.0
GHS concentration required course3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 8
Language course3.0
GST 200+ level course3.0
Free electives6.0
GHS distribution option3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 9
GHS distribution options6.0
Language course3.0
Free elective3.0
GHS concentration required course3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 10
UNIV H201Looking Forward: Academics and Careers1.0
GHS concentration required course3.0
GHS distribution option3.0
Language course3.0
Free electives6.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 11
GST 359Culture and Values3.0
GHS distribution option3.0
Free electives6.0
 Term Credits12.0
Term 12
GHS distribution option3.0
Free electives9.0
 Term Credits12.0
Total Credit: 180.0

Global Justice and Human Rights Concentration

Term 1Credits
ENGL 101Composition and Rhetoric I: Inquiry and Exploratory Research3.0
MATH 101Introduction to Analysis I4.0
GST 101Becoming Global – Language and Cultural Context3.0
UNIV H101The Drexel Experience1.0
Language course4.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 2
ENGL 102Composition and Rhetoric II: Advanced Research and Evidence-Based Writing3.0
MATH 102Introduction to Analysis II4.0
Language course4.0
GST 102Introduction to Global Studies3.0
 Term Credits14.0
Term 3
CIVC 101Introduction to Civic Engagement1.0
ECON 201Principles of Microeconomics4.0
ENGL 103Composition and Rhetoric III: Themes and Genres3.0
Language course4.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 4
ECON 202Principles of Macroeconomics4.0
Language course4.0
JHR Distribution course3.0
JHR concentration required course3.0
Free elective3.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 5
Language course4.0
JHR Distribution course3.0
Science elective3.0
Free elective3.0
JHR concentration required course3.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 6
Language course4.0
JHR Distribution course3.0
WGST 240Women and Society in a Global Context3.0
GST 200+ level course3.0
JHR concentration required course4.0
 Term Credits17.0
Term 7
Language course3.0
JHR Distribution course3.0
JHR concentration required course4.0
Free elective3.0
Science elective3.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 8
Language course3.0
JHR Distribution course3.0
GST 200+ level course3.0
Free electives6.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 9
Language course3.0
JHR Distribution courses6.0
Free elective3.0
JHR concentration required course3.0
 Term Credits15.0
Term 10
UNIV H201Looking Forward: Academics and Careers1.0
Language course3.0
JHR Distribution course3.0
JHR concentration required course3.0
Free electives6.0
 Term Credits16.0
Term 11
GST 359Culture and Values3.0
JHR Distribution course3.0
Free electives6.0
 Term Credits12.0
Term 12
JHR Distriubtion course3.0
Free electives9.0
 Term Credits12.0
Total Credit: 180.0

Minor in Global Studies

Global Studies practices socially-responsible global citizenship through a unique combination of research-oriented and multilingual instruction, professional experience, and meaningful engagement with communities both here in Philadelphia and abroad.

Students experience Global Studies by:

  • Examining the movement of peoples, goods, and cultures across countries and regions
  • Studying global issues in concrete socio-economic, cultural, and geographical contexts
  • Tackling structural inequalities from a variety of perspectives and disciplines
  • Developing intercultural and language skills through unique pedagogical models
  • Working with employers and communities in Philadelphia and around the world through Drexel's Co-op opportunities

Program Requirements

Students must complete at least 201 of a language before earning the GST minor.
Core requirements
GST 360Civilizations3.0
WGST 240Women and Society in a Global Context3.0
Students select one region-specific course approved by GST advisor3.0-4.0
Global Studies Electives15.0
Students must complete at least fifteen credits from the following list:
Special Topics in Africana Studies
Topics in World Ethnography
Aging In Cross-Cultural Perspective
Societies In Transition: The Impact of Modernization and the Third World
Approaches to Intercultural Behavior
Cultural Theory I
Ethnobotany
International Business Law
English Worldwide
Intercultural Communication
Ethnography of Communication
International Negotiations
Global Journalism
Economic Development
Post-Colonial Literature I
Post-Colonial Literature II
Literature and Other Arts
Topics in World Literature
Literature and Society
Building Global Bridges
Multinational Corporations
International Trade
International Money and Finance
World Musics
Foods and Nutrition of World Cultures
Perspectives in World Nutrition
Global Ethical Issues
History of Political Thought
Comparative Government
International Political Economy
International Organizations: The United Nations
Ethics and International Relations
International Human Rights
The European Union in World Politics
Wealth and Power
Development and Underdevelopment in the Global South
Environmental Justice
Social Movements
Special Topics in Women's and Gender Studies
Total Credits24.0-25.0

Writing-Intensive Course Requirements

In order to graduate, all students must pass three writing-intensive courses after their freshman year. Two writing-intensive courses must be in a student's major. The third can be in any discipline. Students are advised to take one writing-intensive class each year, beginning with the sophomore year, and to avoid “clustering” these courses near the end of their matriculation. Transfer students need to meet with an academic advisor to review the number of writing-intensive courses required to graduate.

A "WI" next to a course in this catalog may indicate that this course can fulfill a writing-intensive requirement. For the most up-to-date list of writing-intensive courses being offered, students should check the Writing Intensive Course List at the University Writing Program. Students scheduling their courses can also conduct a search for courses with the attribute "WI" to bring up a list of all writing-intensive courses available that term.

Global Studies Faculty

Anne C. Cecil, MA (University of the Arts). Adjunct Professor. Retail management, product development, visual merchandising, merchandising technologies, marketing, promotion, social media and international study.
George Ciccariello-Maher, PhD (University of California, Berkeley). Associate Professor. Colonialism, social movements, political theory.
Rose Corrigan, PhD (Rutgers University). Associate Professor. Women, public law, American politics and policy.
Vincent Duclos, PhD (University of Montreal). Assistant Professor. Science, technology & medicine; digital infrastructures; global health; medical anthropology; cultural theory; digital health and addiction.
Brenda Dyer, MA (University of Pennsylvania). Associate Teaching Professor. Language acquisition pedagogy, teaching writing, seventeenth and eighteenth century French literature, women writers, translation.
Mary Ebeling, PhD (University of Surrey) Director, Women's and Gender Studies. Associate Professor. Science of science and technology, data brokers and big data, healthcare privacy, marketing communication, medicine, health, knowledge and power in late capital, the production of value and alternatives, anarchism and democratic potentials of artist-run spaces, collectives and feminist methodologies.
David Fryer, PhD (Brown University). Assistant Teaching Professor. Gender theory; psychoanalysis; ethics; queer theory; genderqueer theory; Phenomenology; Africana thought; secular Jewish thought.
Christian Hunold, PhD (University of Pittsburgh). Associate Professor. Environmental policy; comparative politics; urban wildlife; political theory.
Gabriella Ibieta, PhD (City University of New York). Associate Professor. Comparative literature; Cuban and Latin American fiction.
Emmanuel F. Koku, PhD (University of Toronto). Associate Professor. Social network analysis; qualitative/quantitative research; medical sociology; social epidemiology; social demography; sociology of development; communication and information technology.
Christopher A. Laincz, PhD (Duke University). Associate Professor. Economic development, technological change, and growth, industrial organization, macroeconomics and monetary economics.
Joanna Lyskowicz, MA (UAM Poznan, Poland). Instructor. Comparative linguistics, translation, business Spanish, medical Spanish, modern Spanish literature, XXth cent. Spanish poetry, magical realism in Latin American literature.
Nada Matta, PhD (New York University). Assistant Professor. Sociology of the Middle East; social movements and revolutions; gender studies; political economy, and development.
Maria delaluz Matus-Mendoza, PhD (Temple University) Language Program Coordinator. Associate Professor. Spanish Linguistic variation in the US; the relationship between language variation and mobility (social and geographical) among the Mexican communities in Mexico and in the United States; second language acquisition; language variation in media.
Usha Menon, PhD (University of Chicago). Professor. Self, identity & personhood, emotional functioning, Hindu morality, gender relations in Hindu society, adult development, popular Hinduism, post-colonial feminism, Hindu religious nationalism and Islamic radicalism.
Rogelio Minana, PhD (Penn State) Department Head, Global Studies and Modern Languages. Professor. The role of classic cultural icons, particularly Don Quixote, in 21st century political and social justice discourse; the interplay between the traditional humanities, youth organizations, and digital storytelling.
Julie Mostov, PhD (New York University) Vice Provost for Global Initiatives. Professor. Modern political thought, democratic theory, nationalism, gender studies, South Eastern Europe and the Balkans.
Joel E. Oestreich, PhD (Brown University) Director of the Global Studies major. Professor. International organizations, international finance, development, and human rights.
Emilie Passow, PhD. Associate Teaching Professor. Medical Humanities, Jewish Studies
Rakhmiel Peltz, PhD (Columbia University, Linguistics; University of Pennsylvania, Biological Sciences) Director, Judaic Studies Program. Professor. Judaic studies, Yiddish culture and linguistics, ethnography of communication and immigrant cultural studies.
Abioseh Porter, PhD (University of Alberta, Canada). Professor. Comparative literature; postcolonial literatures; Editor, <em>JALA, Journal of the African Literature Association</em>.
Robert Powell, PhD (Temple University). Assistant Teaching Professor. Early and Middle Bronze Age Crete; archaeoastronomy; early state formation; archaeology and anthropology of frontiers; mass communication.
Rachel R. Reynolds, PhD (University of Illinois at Chicago). Associate Professor. Sociolinguistics, ethnography of communication, intercultural communication, globalization and the rhetoric of community, political economy of immigration, race and ethnicity, new African immigrants in the United States, Igbo studies.
Simone Schlichting-Artur, EdD (University of Pennsylvania) Senior Assistant Dean of Global Initiatives. Teaching Professor. International business communication (Germany and the U.S.), public health policy and languages, German post-war history through film and literature, development of writing assessment tools for German minor.
Natsumi Shor, MA. Assistant Teaching Professor. Business and professional Japanese; Japanese film and culture; interrelation between Japanese language to the nation’s culture and thought.
Wesley Shumar, PhD (Temple University) Department Head, Anthropology. Professor. Ethnography of cyberspace, online learning communities, political economy of higher education, globalization, activity theory, semiotics, critical realism, psychoanalysis, identity and the self.
Judith Storniolo, PhD (University of Pennsylvania). Teaching Professor. Historical and comparative linguistics, Mesoamerican languages and culture, applied anthropology, public policy, oral traditions and narratives, ideology and ritual, Mesoamerican ethnohistory; and pre-Columbian literature.
Alden Young, PhD (Princeton University) Director of the Program in Africana Studies. Assistant Professor. African history; economic history and the history of Arab and African interactions.
Jennifer Yusin, PhD (Emory University). Associate Professor. Postcolonial literature; trauma theory; literary theory; psychoanalysis, and memory studies in contemporary literature in English.
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