Barnard College News
This year, 11 alumnae were selected to serve as researchers, graduate students, or English teaching assistants in eight countries.
For almost a decade, the Athena Center for Leadership Studies has dedicated itself to the advancement of inspired and courageous women leaders around the world.
Professor of English William Chapman Sharpe is one of three senior scholars honored with a Fulbright Visiting Professor Award—and the first from Barnard—which, according to the US-UK Fulbright Commission, is “viewed as among the most prestigious appointments in the Fulbright Scholar programme" and honors those who "have significant teaching and publication records.”
Nine European cities in seven weeks. Professor of Professional Practice Gail Archer played the organ in concerts across Europe and Asia this summer—from Germany to Russia.
Why would being really snappy as a dresser be politically dangerous?
Nika's collection of poetry is based on her work with Syrian refugees.
The eighth annual Barnard Global Symposium will take place in Paris, gathering hundreds of prominent European leaders in business, government, and the fashion industry to talk about women's roles in the workplace and beyond.
Senior Associate of French Isabelle Jouanneau-Fertig has been named a Knight of the National Order of the Legion of Honor (Chevalier dans l’Ordre national de la Légion d’honneur), in recognition of 40 years of teaching French.
Argues for greater international support for Syrian Civil War refugees
Sigrid von Hoyningen- Huene MacRae ’63 on her book, A World Elsewhere: An American Woman in Wartime Germany
Following recent terrorist attacks in Paris, Prof. Weber delves into the history of the French tradition of religious mockery
For The New York Times' "Room for Debate" forum, Barnard history professor Jose Moya writes about the future of the Falkland Islands, reflecting on the legacy of the late British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher and citing similarities and differences with Hong Kong and Gibraltar.
Economics professor quoted in Bloomberg/Businessweek article.
Economics professor debunks the standard neoliberal arguments in favor of central bank independence.
Bryna Kranzler ’80 writes about her grandfather’s life as a baker, soldier, and political prisoner in early twentieth-century Poland and Russia.
In The New York Times' "Room for Debate" forum, French literature professor responds to the question, "Are French women more tolerant?"