Latest Stories in March
“Mundos Andinos,” Series of Lectures, Film Screenings, and Performances, Hosted by Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies—March 22-April 11
Mar 6, 2012
The Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies (CLACS) will present “Mundos Andinos,” a series of lectures, film screenings, and performances related to the Andean Region of South America, from March 22 through April 11 at venues around the NYU campus.
NYU/University of Buffalo Study Finds that in Tough Economic Times Registered Nurses Report Greater Commitment to Employers
Mar 6, 2012
A study published in the March issue of the American Journal of Nursing finds that during the last recession, newly-licensed registered nurses (RNs) perceived fewer job opportunities but reported higher commitment to their employers, a better work environment, fewer injuries, and worked fewer hours than newly-licensed RNs reported during better economic times.
“Fukushima 3.11: After One Year” Photography Exhibition at Institute of Public Knowledge to Go on View March 8
Mar 5, 2012
“Fukushima 3.11: After One Year,” an exhibition featuring 48 photographs by Ryuichi Hirokawa and Takashi Morizumi depicting the 2011 earthquake and aftermath in Fukushima, Japan will open March 8 and remain on view through May 31, 2012 at NYU’s Institute of Public Knowledge (IPK).
Gallatin's Bram Chronicles Lives, Impact of Gay Writers in "Eminent Outlaws"
Mar 2, 2012
Eminent Outlaws: The Gay Writers Who Changed America, by Christopher Bram, chronicles 50 years of cultural change through the lives and work of gay writers who shaped and wrote about it—showing how the story of these men is crucial to understanding the social and cultural history of the American 20th century.
Peacekeeping Deployments Grew, But at Slower Pace, in 2011, Center on International Cooperation Study Finds
Mar 1, 2012
Peacekeeping operations grew in 2011, but at a slower rate than in previous years, according to a new report by the Center on International Cooperation at NYU. The change was largely attributable to a decline in United Nations peacekeeping deployments last year.
Before Wikileaks: NYU’s Gurman Traces Diplomatic Dissent Over American Foreign Policy During Post-WWII Era
Mar 1, 2012
In "The Dissent Papers: The Voices of Diplomats in the Cold War and Beyond", Gallatin's Hannah Gurman explores the overlooked opposition of U.S. diplomats to American foreign policy in the latter half of the 20th century, beginning with the Cold War and concluding with the 2003 invasion of Iraq.