Attention: Faculty, Research Staff, and Academic Staff

Wednesday, October 27, 2021

2:30 – 4:00 p.m. | Zoom Webinar

Register

STEM researchers are increasingly turning to international education to fulfill their broader impact requirements. This workshop/webinar is designed to provide researchers with insights about NSF’s internationalizing education priorities, good practices for international education, faculty-led case studies, evaluation tools, and introduction to campus resources to support pre-award, implementation, and evaluation of internationalized Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics (STEM) education. Participants will leave this session with practical ideas for internationalizing STEM education and for evaluating those activities, as a way of fulfilling broader impacts requirements. 

Speakers

  • Opal Bartzis, Ph.D., Executive Director, Office for Education Abroad, International Studies and Programs
  • DeAndra Beck, Ph.D., Associate Dean for Research, International Studies and Programs 
  • William Cunningham, D.O., Associate Dean for Global Health and Director, Institute for Global Health, College of Osteopathic Medicine
  • John Dirkx, Ph.D., Professor, Department of Educational Administration and International Studies in Education, College of Education
  • Joseph Krajcik, Ph.D., Lappan-Phillips Professor of Science Education, University Distinguished Professor, and Director, CREATE for STEM Institute
  • Miles McNall, Ph.D., Director for Community-Engaged Research, Office for Public Engagement and Scholarship, University Outreach and Engagement
  • Craig N. Shealy, Ph.D., Executive Director, International Beliefs and Values Institute and Professor, Graduate Psychology, James Madison University
  • Volodymyr Tarabara, Ph.D., Professor, Civil and Environmental Engineering and Associate Director, Center for European, Russian, and Eurasian Studies
  • Elizabeth Wandschneider, Ph.D., Senior Assistant Director and Finances and Operational Management, Office for Education Abroad

Moderator

Mary Anne Walker, University Research Organization