I learn just as much from my fellow students, who come from so many cultures and nationalities, as my impressive professors, who are helpful and encouraging.
The greatest academic strength of AUP’s graduate programs is the vibrant nexus between teaching and research. The typical twenty-student classroom encourages extraordinary intellectual interactivity between faculty and students, an exchange reinforced by our proactive student advising system. In addition to animated exchange between faculty and students in the classroom, professors forge close mentorships bonds with the graduate cohort. This exceptional relationship between faculty and students and its positive impact on teaching received a special commendation from the Middle States Association in their 2010 Accreditation Report.
The faculty of the Diplomacy and International Law Department represent the variety of modern communications with combined professional experience gained within the worlds of journalism, public relations, art, interpretation and academia. Their research and expertise translate into a number of peer-reviewed articles, books and conference appearances annually.
From 2008-2010, for example, the ten full time faculty teaching core or elective courses produced 56 peer-reviewed publications. At the graduate level, our research assistantship program provides an opportunity for young scholars to work closely with their faculty mentors on publication projects in the discipline.
Carlson, L. (2014) Found in the Translation: The Value of Teaching Law as Culture. Drexel Law Review, vol. 407
Chaudhuri, N. (2017) Community Mobilization for slum Upgrading through sanitation in Roma informal settlements in the Paris region. Frontiers Public Health, vol. 5, August 2017
Gardner, H. (2015) Crimea, Global Rivalry, and the Vengeance of History. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan
Golub, P. (2016) East Asia's Reemergence. Cambridge: Polity Press
Perry, S. and Roda, C. (2017) Human Rights and Digital Technology. London: Palgrave Macmillan UK
Rahmena, A. (2005) The Pioneers of Islamic Revival. London and New York: Zed Books
Weill, S. (2014) The Role of National Courts in Applying International Humanitarian Law. Oxford: Oxford University Press
Whiting, A. (2015) Disclosure Challenges at the International Criminal Court. In Stahn, C. (Ed.) The Law and Practice of the International Criminal Court: A Critical Account of Challenges and Achievements. Oxford: Oxford University Press