Princeton students spread out around the globe each summer to explore the international dimensions of their academic interests in six-week courses taught by University faculty in locations at the heart of the seminar's subject matter.
What better way to capture the beautiful terrain and memorable life experiences of a trip to Tanzania than to strap a recording device on your forehead and go about your day?
Currently in Thessaloniki, Greece teaching a PIIRS Global Seminar, Molly Greene spoke to The Atlantic on "How Greece Became European" explaining how Greece's history has contributed to today's crisis.
This fall, a new PIIRS Research Community on Climate Change and history will host its first workshop. Entitled “Paleoclimate –Dendroclimatology Workshop for Pre-Modernists,” the workshop has been designed for history and archaeology graduate students and junior faculty with no previous knowledge of the subjects.
During the academic year 2016/17, the theme for the Fung Global Fellows Program will be “International Society: Institutions and Actors in Global Governance.” The growth of international organizations and transnational actors has brought about the emergence of a dense international society above the nation-state.
Cameron Maple '15 says that one of his favorite times at Princeton was not even at Princeton, but in Rio de Janeiro during a PIIRS Global Seminar he attended the summer after his freshman year.