There are many ways you can make a difference
for UNH students with international dreams and goals:
- Create a brief profile about your international career for the CIEGE website.
- Serve as a career mentor for a current student.
- Make yourself available to respond to questions from students and other alumni interested in your field.
- Contribute an article to the CIEGE Newsletter.
- Make a campus visit to talk to students about the international dimensions of your work or research.
- Make a contribution or annual gift to support CIEGE's work.
- Create a scholarship to help students with need take advantage of transformational foreign experiences.
To discuss any of these options, contact CIEGE by calling (603) 862-4788 or emailing Gregg Orifici.
In 1985, the first four UNH students graduated from the Program in International Perspectives, now known as the International Affairs Dual Major. For professor Frank McCann, the creative force behind the program, it was a dream come true.
McCann, together with dedicated colleagues from across the schools and colleges, engaged in years of curriculum development, fundraising and academic committee reviews to craft a landmark program that enables UNH undergraduate students from any major to expand their interests, research and career options into the international arena. Those early visionaries included professors John Carroll, natural resources; Bernard Gordon, political science; Marc Herold, economics; and Doug Wheeler, history.
CIEGE's Global leadership, Research and Internship Stipends and International Studies and Study Abroad Scholarships funds were established in honor of those faculty members whose imagination, foresight and hard work continue to make international study at UNH a vital and life-changing experience for students of every major.
To make a contribution to help internationalize a UNH student's education, click here.
Pictured, left to right:
Frank McCann, professor emeritus of history and first director of CIE
John Carroll, professor of environmental conservation
Bernard Gordon, professor emeritus of political science
Marc Herold, professor of economics
Doug Wheeler, professor emeritus of history