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Programs : Brochure

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  • Locations: Amman, Jordan; Atlanta, United States; Kathmandu, Nepal; New York, United States; Santiago, Chile
  • Program Terms: Fall, Spring
  • Homepage: Click to visit
  • Restrictions: Duke applicants only
  • This program is currently not accepting applications.
Fact Sheet:
Fact Sheet:
Click here for a definition of this term Open to Non-Duke Students: No Click here for a definition of this term Language of Instruction: English
Click here for a definition of this term Housing Options: Guesthouses, Homestay, Hostel, Hotel Click here for a definition of this term Program Advisor: Abby Hall Grubbs
Minimum Class Level: Sophomore Click here for a definition of this term Course Load: 16 credits/semester
Click here for a definition of this term Language Requirement: None Click here for a definition of this term Areas of Study: Cultural Anthropology, History, International Comparative Studies, Philosophy, Political Science, Public Policy, Social Sciences, Sociology
Duke Administered Program?: No
Program Description:

Duke’s Global Education Office is currently reviewing this program, and will not be accepting applications or petitions to this program or any SIT IHP program for the 2020-2021 academic year. Students are encouraged to consider other options and/or meet with a GEO advisor to explore other opportunities during this time.


Please note that the Duke Study  Abroad Fee will be charged to students enrolled in this program. For more information about the fee, please see http://globaled.duke.edu/finances/study-abroad-fee.
 

Advising is required for this program. Students considering study abroad with this program should make an appointment with Abigail Grubbs in the GEO office as soon as possible: https://globaled.duke.edu/advising 

Investigate the historical and social contexts of human rights movements, including the roles of culture, identity, political economy, and international law in four different countries.

On this program, human rights serves as an entry point to frame a broader inquiry into the nature of dehumanization, oppression, and life affirming movements for justice. You will examine how the rhetoric and reality of human rights varies in four different locales by examining relevant and timely human rights issues such as transitional justice, gender equity, the geopolitics of conflict, and the rights of refugees, migrants, and indigenous peoples.



This program is currently not accepting applications.