14 European languages are taught by Duke faculty
Duke Experiential Learning Opportunities
Global Education Office
Duke-In: With Duke-In programs, Duke administers and supervises the Duke-In Programs, either fully or in partnerships with other institutions; and Duke faculty are directly involved. Students earn regular Duke credits and grades in most cases (transfer credits in some) that count towards curricular requirements.
Duke has eight semester programs in Europe that are Duke-In programs:
|Duke in Berlin||Duke in Madrid – Intermediate|
|Duke in France/EDUCO||Duke in St. Petersburg|
|Duke in Glasgow||Duke in Venice|
|Duke in Madrid||ICCS – Rome|
Duke also offers 17 summer programs as a part of the Duke-In Programming:
Fuqua School of Business
Fuqua’s Global Executive MBA is a 21-month program that is offered at Duke and through different international residencies. Participants travel to Europe to work with peers in different markets and with expertise in different functions.
Sanford School of Public Policy
The Duke Global Policy (DGP) Program in Geneva is a one-of-a-kind experience that prepares graduate and professional students from around the world to tackle the world’s most pressing policy challenges. For flexibility students can either choose an intensive course week focused on Global Health /or Humanitarian Crises, Refugees and Human Rights. Many students choose to pursue an international internship with one of the many U.N.- and other Geneva-based programs.
Performing Embodied Communities: New Paths for Cultural Institutions
Franklin Humanities Institute
A partnership between Duke University, the University of Bologna (UNIBO), and the University of Virginia, the Academy is conceived as an intellectual space for scholars coming from different research fields and geographical regions to work together on the redefinition of the humanities in a global age.
Research Experience for Undergraduates in Nuclear and Particle Physics at the Triangle Universities Nuclear Laboratory
Students spend six weeks of the 10-week summer program at CERN.
Trinity College of Arts and Science
Center for the Environmental Implications of NanoTechnology
(CEINT) CEINT explores the relationship between a vast array of nanomaterials and their potential environmental exposures, biological effects, and ecological impacts. CEINT offers an NSF-funded summer Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) program hosted by four partner institutions, one of which is the European Center for Research and Education in Geosciences and the Environment (CEREGE) in Aix-en-Provence, France. This internship provides students with cutting-edge research experiences spanning the cellular, organismal and ecosystem range with a focus on how nanotechnology affects the environment.
Duke University Partnerships
37 Partnerships in Europe
Exchange Program with the University of Potsdam
King’s College, London
University of Padua (Wired!Lab)
Units/Resources at Duke Dedicated to Europe
The Observatory on Europe is an initiative of the Duke University Center for International & Global Studies dedicated to supporting interdisciplinary research, study, and discussion about Europe at Duke. The Observatory acts as a catalyst for scholarship on Europe for faculty and students by organizing and supporting workshops, conferences, panels, publications and exhibitions on contemporary as well as historically grounded research on issues related to single European states, the European Union, and their connections with other regions of the world. Themes of interest include the aftermath of Brexit, rise of populism and the polarization of the political spectrum, refugee crisis, challenges at the border of Europe, and the economic and geopolitical interactions with the US, China, Africa, and the Middle East.
The Center for French and Francophone Studies is the hub for all people and things related to, and interested in, the French language in its diverse expressions. Its home is the Department of Romance Studies but it reaches out across the Duke campus. By nature, it is multidisciplinary and as international as our faculty and students. It celebrates, and interrogates, the protean nature of “Francophonie” through public events and discussions, collaborative research projects, and service-oriented initiatives.