European and Eurasian Studies

Western Europe

Study trips to destinations like London, Brussels, and Sarajevo offer the opportunity to visit institutions and employers across Europe.

Russia and Eurasia

The program equips concentrators to analyze what is happening in contemporary Europe and Eurasia, including Russia, and to understand the region's role in the world.

Central and Eastern Europe

Concentrators analyze the trends, events, and ideas that have shaped today's Europe and Eurasia.

Students engage in the study of modern European and Eurasian history, political economy and current affairs. The program equips concentrators to analyze not only what is happening in the European Union and its member states, but also on other nations in Eastern Europe and Eurasia, including Russia, the Caucasus, and Central Asia and to understand the region's role in the world. 

An overview of the EES program from Director Erik Jones. 

Students may begin the EES program in either Bologna or Washington DC. The program differs from other concentrations at SAIS because it does not have any required coursework. Students work with their program advisor and members of the senior faculty to design a course of study to prepare for three comprehensive exams that must be completed to meet the degree requirements. At the end of the two years, EES concentrators have a ‘capstone’ oral examination with members of the senior faculty.

Upcoming Events

  1. Russia and the West in Crisis: Conflict and Competition in Eastern Europe and the Caucasus 6:00 PM - 7:30 PM Apr22
  2. Crimes Against Humanity: Pollution and Public Health in Russia Today 12:30 PM - 1:45 PM Apr23

Recent Photos & Video

Curriculum

 

EUROPEAN AND EURASIAN STUDIES | M.A. Requirements

Entering Class 2013-2014                                        
 
Students must take the equivalent of 16 non-language courses (64 credits) in order to graduate. Those students who are approved for dual degree or advanced standing may only need to take 12 or 14 courses as approved by Academic Affairs.
 

EUROPEAN AND EURASIAN STUDIES

Students concentrating in European and Eurasian Studies (EES) design their own program of study to achieve fixed learning outcomes as set out in the program syllabus. These learning outcomes are evaluated in three comprehensive exams. The program does not have any required courses. Candidates work with their program adviser and senior faculty to plan courses and independent readings that will prepare them for the comprehensive exams.
 
Track
 
Russia and Eurasia Track: Students who choose the Russia and Eurasia track within the concentration complete Comp III in this area and must achieve Russian language for proficiency.
 
Comprehensive Examinations
 
Comprehensive exams are given three to four times per year on both campuses and are graded as pass/fail. Exams may be taken multiple times without penalty. The European and Eurasian Studies comprehensive exams are based on the EES syllabus which sets out the topics and offers a bibliography for each written exam.
 
Comp I: Modern European History and Ideas
The purpose of this examination is to expose EES concentrators to a broad interpretative framework for understanding the formation and evolution of the international systems of states. Students without a strong background in European history should take or audit the specialized history core course, Evolution of the International System. Students usually take this exam after their first or second semester, depending on their campus of study.
 
Comp II: European Political Economies
The purpose of this examination is to make sure that students understand the essentials of governance – including economic governance – across the region. This exam encompasses the domestic political economies of the four major Western European nation states, the European Union and European integration generally, the problems of transition in Central and Eastern Europe—including Russia, and Europe’s relations with the U.S. and global economies.  Candidates take this exam before or after their third semester.
 
Comp III: Europe and the World Since 1945
This comprehensive examination covers the relationship between European countries and the outside world. That relationship is both country-specific and regional. This exam has three different elements. The first concerns the international political economy, which is arguably where Europe is most influential. The second looks at the regional dimension of Europe’s relations with the outside world, and draws on the history of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) as well as the European Union. The third focuses on the comparative foreign policies of European countries. Students usually take Comp III at the end of their third of forth semester.
 
Or
 
Comp III: Russian and Eurasian Studies
This comprehensive exam is designed for students in the Russia and Eurasia track. It covers the rise and fall of communism in Russia and Eurasia and allows students to focus on two of the following sub-areas: Post-Communist Politics, Post-Communist Economies, Post-Communist National Identities and Ethnic Relations, Post-Communist Civil Societies, and Post-Communist Foreign and Security Policies. Students usually take Comp III at the end of their third of fourth semester.
 

INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS

Students must complete 4 courses within this program.
·         Microeconomics
·         Macroeconomics (prerequisite or concurrent Microeconomics)
·         International Trade Theory (prerequisite Microeconomics)
·         International Monetary Theory (prerequisite Macroeconomics)
 
Eligible students who pass the waiver exams in these subjects or who pass Micro and/or Macro in Pre-Term must replace those courses with alternate economics courses. Many students choose to pursue an International Economics Specialization in one of four areas of economics and therefore use electives to meet these requirements. Students may also choose to specialize in Emerging Markets.
 

QUANTITATIVE REASONING

Students must complete one course from the list below.
·         Statistical Methods for Business & Economics 
·         Econometrics (prerequisite Statistical Methods for Business & Economics)
·         Applied Econometrics (prerequisite Econometrics)
·         Macro Econometrics (prerequisite Econometrics)
·         Risk Analysis and Modeling
·         Corporate Finance (prerequisite or concurrent Microeconomics)
·         Quantitative Methods in International Relations (prerequisite Statistical Methods for Business & Economics)
 
Students may not double-count a Quantitative Reasoning requirement as one of the four required International Economics courses and vice-versa. Eligible students who pass the statistics waiver exam or pass the statistics course in Pre-Term are still required to take an alternate Quantitative Reasoning course from the list above.
 

CORE COURSES/EXAMS

European and Eurasian Studies concentrators do not need to take any core exams, but they must pass the three program comprehensive exams. EES concentrators substitute Comp I and Comp II for SAIS’s core exam requirements in Evolution of the International System and Comparative National Systems.
 

LANGUAGE PROFICIENCY

European and Eurasian Studies MA candidates must pass exams to demonstrate proficiency in a modern European language. Students who select the Russia and Eurasia track must pass exams to demonstrate proficiency in Russian. All non-native English speakers are required to pass an English placement exam upon entering SAIS. Native speakers of a modern European language or Russian (if in the Russia and Eurasia track) must pass proficiency in a second language which can include English. Those students are encouraged to study another modern European language.
 

CAPSTONE

European and Eurasian Studies concentrators must complete ONE of the following capstones:
 
1.     European and Eurasian Studies Oral Exam. Candidates submit, in advance, a brief paper with a topic they are prepared to discuss. It should feature a contemporary issue in the region, in light of its historical, institutional, political and economic settings. Participation in the non-credit current events seminar and at the various lectures on contemporary political and economic issues is a good way to prepare for the oral.
2.     M.A. Oral Exam (to compete for honors—if eligible).
 

PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS BY ACADEMIC YEAR (European Studies)

Entering Class 2012-2013
Entering Class 2011-2012
Entering Class 2010-2011
Entering Class 2009-2010 
 

PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS BY ACADEMIC YEAR (Russian and Eurasian Studies)

Entering Class 2012-2013
Entering Class 2011-2012
Entering Class 2010-2011
Entering Class 2009-2010
 

Curriculum

 

EUROPEAN AND EURASIAN STUDIES | M.A. Requirements

Entering Class 2013-2014                                        
 
Students must take the equivalent of 16 non-language courses (64 credits) in order to graduate. Those students who are approved for dual degree or advanced standing may only need to take 12 or 14 courses as approved by Academic Affairs.
 

EUROPEAN AND EURASIAN STUDIES

Students concentrating in European and Eurasian Studies (EES) design their own program of study to achieve fixed learning outcomes as set out in the program syllabus. These learning outcomes are evaluated in three comprehensive exams. The program does not have any required courses. Candidates work with their program adviser and senior faculty to plan courses and independent readings that will prepare them for the comprehensive exams.
 
Track
 
Russia and Eurasia Track: Students who choose the Russia and Eurasia track within the concentration complete Comp III in this area and must achieve Russian language for proficiency.
 
Comprehensive Examinations
 
Comprehensive exams are given three to four times per year on both campuses and are graded as pass/fail. Exams may be taken multiple times without penalty. The European and Eurasian Studies comprehensive exams are based on the EES syllabus which sets out the topics and offers a bibliography for each written exam.
 
Comp I: Modern European History and Ideas
The purpose of this examination is to expose EES concentrators to a broad interpretative framework for understanding the formation and evolution of the international systems of states. Students without a strong background in European history should take or audit the specialized history core course, Evolution of the International System. Students usually take this exam after their first or second semester, depending on their campus of study.
 
Comp II: European Political Economies
The purpose of this examination is to make sure that students understand the essentials of governance – including economic governance – across the region. This exam encompasses the domestic political economies of the four major Western European nation states, the European Union and European integration generally, the problems of transition in Central and Eastern Europe—including Russia, and Europe’s relations with the U.S. and global economies.  Candidates take this exam before or after their third semester.
 
Comp III: Europe and the World Since 1945
This comprehensive examination covers the relationship between European countries and the outside world. That relationship is both country-specific and regional. This exam has three different elements. The first concerns the international political economy, which is arguably where Europe is most influential. The second looks at the regional dimension of Europe’s relations with the outside world, and draws on the history of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) as well as the European Union. The third focuses on the comparative foreign policies of European countries. Students usually take Comp III at the end of their third of forth semester.
 
Or
 
Comp III: Russian and Eurasian Studies
This comprehensive exam is designed for students in the Russia and Eurasia track. It covers the rise and fall of communism in Russia and Eurasia and allows students to focus on two of the following sub-areas: Post-Communist Politics, Post-Communist Economies, Post-Communist National Identities and Ethnic Relations, Post-Communist Civil Societies, and Post-Communist Foreign and Security Policies. Students usually take Comp III at the end of their third of fourth semester.
 

INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS

Students must complete 4 courses within this program.
·         Microeconomics
·         Macroeconomics (prerequisite or concurrent Microeconomics)
·         International Trade Theory (prerequisite Microeconomics)
·         International Monetary Theory (prerequisite Macroeconomics)
 
Eligible students who pass the waiver exams in these subjects or who pass Micro and/or Macro in Pre-Term must replace those courses with alternate economics courses. Many students choose to pursue an International Economics Specialization in one of four areas of economics and therefore use electives to meet these requirements. Students may also choose to specialize in Emerging Markets.
 

QUANTITATIVE REASONING

Students must complete one course from the list below.
·         Statistical Methods for Business & Economics 
·         Econometrics (prerequisite Statistical Methods for Business & Economics)
·         Applied Econometrics (prerequisite Econometrics)
·         Macro Econometrics (prerequisite Econometrics)
·         Risk Analysis and Modeling
·         Corporate Finance (prerequisite or concurrent Microeconomics)
·         Quantitative Methods in International Relations (prerequisite Statistical Methods for Business & Economics)
 
Students may not double-count a Quantitative Reasoning requirement as one of the four required International Economics courses and vice-versa. Eligible students who pass the statistics waiver exam or pass the statistics course in Pre-Term are still required to take an alternate Quantitative Reasoning course from the list above.
 

CORE COURSES/EXAMS

European and Eurasian Studies concentrators do not need to take any core exams, but they must pass the three program comprehensive exams. EES concentrators substitute Comp I and Comp II for SAIS’s core exam requirements in Evolution of the International System and Comparative National Systems.
 

LANGUAGE PROFICIENCY

European and Eurasian Studies MA candidates must pass exams to demonstrate proficiency in a modern European language. Students who select the Russia and Eurasia track must pass exams to demonstrate proficiency in Russian. All non-native English speakers are required to pass an English placement exam upon entering SAIS. Native speakers of a modern European language or Russian (if in the Russia and Eurasia track) must pass proficiency in a second language which can include English. Those students are encouraged to study another modern European language.
 

CAPSTONE

European and Eurasian Studies concentrators must complete ONE of the following capstones:
 
1.     European and Eurasian Studies Oral Exam. Candidates submit, in advance, a brief paper with a topic they are prepared to discuss. It should feature a contemporary issue in the region, in light of its historical, institutional, political and economic settings. Participation in the non-credit current events seminar and at the various lectures on contemporary political and economic issues is a good way to prepare for the oral.
2.     M.A. Oral Exam (to compete for honors—if eligible).
 

PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS BY ACADEMIC YEAR (European Studies)

Entering Class 2012-2013
Entering Class 2011-2012
Entering Class 2010-2011
Entering Class 2009-2010 
 

PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS BY ACADEMIC YEAR (Russian and Eurasian Studies)

Entering Class 2012-2013
Entering Class 2011-2012
Entering Class 2010-2011
Entering Class 2009-2010
 

Waiver Exams

Faculty

Pages

Featured Courses

Concentrators analyze the trends, events and ideas that have shaped today's Europe and Eurasia. They discover the essentials of governance, including economic governance, focusing on individual states as well as institutions of the European Union. The EES program is designed to ensure that concentrators have sufficient depth of knowledge in European and Eurasian Studies. Two of the comprehensive exams cover much the same material that you would find in the SAIS Core examinations on ‘Evolution of the International System’ and ‘Comparative National Systems’. Hence, by passing the comprehensive examinations, EES concentrators meet the SAIS core requirement. The EES program is also designed to enhance cross-cultural communication. All students must demonstrate proficiency in a modern European language. Once students achieve proficiency in one language, they are encouraged to deepen their knowledge through post-proficiency study or to broaden their exposure by taking up another language. The EES program encourages specialization. This can take place on an individual basis through participation in the European and Eurasian Research Seminar. It can also take place on a sub-regional basis by focusing attention on different parts of Europe. Within this framework, it is possible to follow a Russian and Eurasian Studies “track” and have this noted on your transcript. Students who choose this track will need to demonstrate proficiency in Russian.
  1. Spring 2014

    European Financial Markets

    The purpose of this course is to encourage students to...

  2. Spring 2014

    Russia and the New Eurasia: Geopolitics, Economics, and Foreign Policy

    This course examines the interplay between Russia's relations with the...

  3. Spring 2014

    The Political Economy of Central and Eastern Europe

    The purpose of this course is to introduce students to...

  4. Spring 2014

    Problems of Transatlantic Relations

    This seminar examines the causes and implications of two crises...

Program Activities

 

The "Third Country Experience"

Brussels, Bucharest or Bologna? Madrid, Milan or Moscow? London, Luxembourg, Warsaw or Zagreb?
Which of these cities will be your summer internship destination?
 
The unique SAIS model of providing a trans-Atlantic education means that students have the opportunity to study international relations first from a European perspective in Bologna and then from an American one in Washington D.C. One of the goals of the SAIS European and Eurasian Studies Program in particular is to provide a “third country experience” during the summer between the first and second years of the program, allowing concentrators to experience living and working in their region of study.
 
This year the program has secured over 40 internship positions across the region in policy research, public affairs consulting, international business development, financial and macroeconomic analysis, political movements and more. Opportunities are specifically designed for SAIS students and offer a content-rich experience with senior-level mentors.
 
Applications are open to SAIS MA, MAIA and MIPP candidates of all years and concentrations on all SAIS campuses. Priority is given to first-year students in the EES program, though graduating students interested in working in the region are also considered since summer “exit-internships” are often a way to get a foot on the vieux continent. All recruiting is done through the SAISworks system.
 
Questions may be directed to Kathryn Knowles, Associate Director of European and Eurasian Studies (kknowles@jhu.edu).
 

European and Eurasian Research Seminar

Students in this seminar conducted between Bologna and Washington via video conference develop an original question and make a scholarly contribution to the field. M.A. and Ph.D. candidates learn research methods, analyze a current issue in the region and present their work during an authors’ workshop with program faculty

Program Activities: Washington, D.C.

SAIS Washington EES Seminar Series

The Spring 2014 Seminar Series in Washington, DC is hoted by Jim Mann, Author-in-Residence, European and Eurasian Studies Program. 

Presentations included:

"Does the United States Still Care About Europe? A European View of American Policy" - H.E. Peter Taksoe-Jensen, Danish Ambassador to the United States

"Turkey Under Erdogan: A Conversation with Morton Abramowitz" - Morton Abramowitz, former Ambassador of the United States to Turkey

"The Ukraine Crisis" - Matthew Rojansky, Director, Kennan Institute, the Wilson Center; Adjunct Professor of European & Eurasian Studies, SAIS

____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

The Fall 2013 Seminar Series in Washington, DC was hosted by Professor Dana Allin, in conjunction with the International Institute for Strategic Studies (IISS). 

Presentations included:

"The Transatlantic Public Mood: Views on Global Trends, Security, and the Economic Crisis" - Stephen F. Szabo, Executive Director, The Transatlantic Academy & Dana Allin, Senior Fellow, IISS; Editor, Survival; Adjunct Professor of European Studies

"The Syria Crisis" -Steve Simon, Executive Director, IISS-US; Corresponding Director, IISS-Middle East; former Senior Director, Middle East & North Africa, US National Security Council Staff

"Avoiding Catastrophic Climate Change: A Transatlantic Project" - Jeffrey Mazo, Research Fellow for Environmental Security and Science Policy, IISS

"Can the EU Make a Comeback? Prospects and Pitfalls" - Charles Kupchan, Whitney Shepardson Senior Fellow, Council on Foreign Relations; Professor of International Affairs, Georgetown University

"Points of Legal Controversy: The Transatlantic Allies and the Fight Against Al-Qaeda" - Rebecca Ingber, Associate Research Scholar, Columbia Law School 

"How to Turn Russia Against Assad" - Samuel Charap, Senior Fellow for Russia and Eurasia, IISS and Jeremy Shapiro, Visiting Fellow, Foreign Policy, Brookings Institution


Russia/Eurasia Forum

The Russia/Eurasia Forum meets bi-weekly and is hosted by Professor Bruce Parrott. Experts from around the Washington, DC area give presentations on topics ranging from Religion in Contemporary Russian Politics, the Global Revolution in Natural Gas, to the changing relationship between Europe and Russia. 

The Spring 2014 semester will feature the following presentations:

"Trying to Shut Pandora's Box: Putin's Policy Toward Syria and Iran" - Mark N. Katz, Professor of Government and Politics, George Mason University

"US-Russian Relations After the Ukraine Crisis" - Angela Stent, Professor of Government and Foreign Service, Director of the Center for Eurasian, Russian, and East European Studies, Georgetown University

"Crimes Against Humanity: Pollution and Public Health in Russia Today" - Sally Stoecker, Visiting Scholar, European and Eurasian Studies Program, Johns Hopkins SAIS

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

The Fall 2013 semester featured the following presentations:

"Dangerous Liasons: Religion in Contemporary Russian Politics" - Alicja Curanovic, Assistant Professor, Institute of International Relations, University of Warsaw

"The China-Russia Reversal: The Global Economy in the 21st Century" - Harley Balzer, Associate Professor of Government and International Affairs, Associate Faculty Member of the Department of History, Georgetown University 

"The Global Revolution in Natural Gas: How it will change your life, and what it means for Russia and the United States" - Thane Gustafson, Professor of Government, Georgetown University; Senior Director of IHS Cambridge Energy Research Associates

"Economics, Energy, and Political Evolution: Understanding why Europe's relationship with Russia is Changing (Fast)" - Heather Conley, Senior Fellow and Director, Europe Program, Center for Strategic and International Studies

"Russia and Its Neighbors: Does the Post-Soviet Space still exist?" - Jeffrey Mankoff, Deputy Director and Fellow, Russia and Eurasia Program, Center for Strategic and International Studies



Current Events Seminar

Students have the opportunity to gather at this informal seminar led by Professor Charles Gati, and discuss current events in a relaxed and friendly atmosphere. The seminar also provides students with the opportunity to present current research and receive feedback from both faculty and their peers. 


Program Activities: Europe

Bologna Institute for Policy Research (BIPR)

The Bologna Institute for Policy Research (BIPR) is the research division of the Johns Hopkins University, SAIS Europe.
The BIPR promotes problem-centered, interdisciplinary research in international policy, drawing upon the global network of scholars of the School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) and the comparative advantage of SAIS Europe as a transatlantic institution for research and teaching with close to sixty years of experience. Its mission is to share the work of scholars and practitioners associated with SAIS Europe with the wider policy community, providing a pivotal forum for thought and debate in international public policy. The institute works with a team of student research assistants each year to make summary content and three-question video interviews from the SAIS Europe seminar series available online.
The BIPR is directed by Erik Jones, Director of SAIS European and Eurasian Studies and Professor of European Studies.



SAIS Europe EES Seminar Series

The EES Series in Bologna is hosted by Professors Masha Hedberg and Erik Jones.  

"Roundtable on the European Parliamentary Elections" - George Dimitrakopoulos, Former Member (1994-2009) and 2nd Vice President of the European Parliament; Francisco Torres, Santander Visiting Fellow, St. Antony's College, Oxford, UK; and Lousewies van der Laan, Vice President, Alliance of Liberals and Democrats for Europe (ALDE) and Independent Political Advisor on Democracy, International Justice, and Human Rights, The Netherlands 

"Weapons of the Meek: How Churches Influence Democratic Policy" - Anna Gryzmala-Busse, Ronald and Eileen Weiser Professor of European and Eurasian Studies, Department of Political Science and Director, Weiser Center for Emerging Democracies and the Weiser Center for Europe, University of Michigan

"North Caucasus Female Suicide Bombers: Organization Behind Despair" - Nabi Abdullaev, Head of the Foreign Langugage News Service, RIA Novosti 

"The Crisis in the Euro Area: the Challenges of Integration and Disintegration" - Daniela Schwarzer, Head, Division of European Integration, German Institute for International and Security Affairs - Stiftun Wissenschaft und Politik

"Democracy and Its Discontents in Central Europe" - Professor Charles Gati, Professorial Lecturer and Senior Fellow, European and Eurasian Studies Program, SAIS





Program Activities: Nanjing

Events



2014

  1. Russia and the West in Crisis: Conflict and Competition in Eastern Europe and the Caucasus 6:00 PM - 7:30 PM Apr22

    Hannes Adomeit, scholar on E.U.-Russia relations and former professor at the College of Europe, will discuss this topic. 

  2. Crimes Against Humanity: Pollution and Public Health in Russia Today 12:30 PM - 1:45 PM Apr23

    Sally Stoecker, visiting scholar in the SAIS European and Eurasian Studies Department, will disuss this topic.

2014

  1. European and Eurasian Studies Current Events Seminar 12:30 PM - 2:00 PM Apr16

    The European and Eurasian Studies Program will hold an informal discussion about current regional events. Note: This event is off the record.

  2. New Opportunities for the U.S.-French Partnership with Ambassador Francois Dellatre 6:00 PM - 7:00 PM Apr15

    Francois Dellatre, ambassador of France to the United States, will discuss this topic.

  3. Lessons From the Ukrainian Crisis: International Aspects 4:15 PM - 5:30 PM Apr10

    Igor S. Ivanov, president of the Russian International Affairs Council and former minister of foreign affairs for Russia, will discuss this topic. Note: This event is off the record.

  4. European and Eurasian Studies Current Events Seminar 12:30 PM - 1:45 PM Apr9

    The European and Eurasian Studies Program will hold an informal discussion about current regional events. Note: This event is off the record.

  5. The Ukraine Crisis 6:00 PM - 7:30 PM Apr8

    Matthew Rojansky, adjunct professor in the European and Eurasian Studies Program and director of the Keenan Institute at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, will discuss this topic.

  6. European and Eurasian Studies Current Events Seminar 12:30 PM - 1:45 PM Apr7

    The European and Eurasian Studies Program will hold an informal discussion about current regional events. Note: This event is off the record.

  7. Nicklas Norling Dissertation Defense 3:00 PM - 5:00 PM Apr3

    Nicklas Norling, PhD candidate in European and Eurasian Studies, will defend his dissertation defense on “Myth and Reality: Politics in Soviet Uzbekistan.” Note: This event is off the record.

  8. A Conversation with Roger Albinyana i Saigí 6:30 PM - 7:30 PM Apr2

    Note: This event has been cancelled. Roger Albinyana i Saigí, secretary of foreign and European Union affairs for the Government of Catalonia, will discuss current European issues.

  9. U.S.-Russian Relations After the Ukrainian Crisis 12:30 PM - 1:45 PM Apr2

    Angela Stent, professor of government and foreign service and director for Eurasian, Russian, and East European Studies at Georgetown University, will discuss her new book The Limits of Partnership: U.S.-Russian Relations in 21st Century. Note: This event is off the record.

  10. European and Eurasian Studies Program Current Events Seminar 12:30 PM - 1:45 PM Mar26

    Join the European and Eurasian Studies Program for an informal discussion about current regional events. Note: This event is off the record.

Research

Our Alumni

External Resources

Contact Us

Erik Jones
Director of European and Eurasian Studies and Professor of European Studies, Director of the Bologna Institute for Policy Research

ejones@jhubc.it
Based in Bologna, Italy



Kathryn Knowles
Associate Director

kknowles@jhu.edu
Based in Bologna, Italy

Lindsey Ohmit
Program Coordinator

lohmit@jhu.edu
Based in Washington, D.C.

Address & Phone

European and Eurasian Studies
Washington, DC:
1619 Massachusetts Ave, NW
Rome 519
Washington, DC 20036
202-663-5796

Bologna, Italy:
via Belmeloro 11
40126 Bologna, Italy
+39 051 291 7811