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    Syracuse University's Center for European Studies (CES), hosted at the Moynihan Institute of Global Affairs at the Maxwell School, promotes interdisciplinary research and study of Europe. CES advances the study of European politics, history, economy, culture, and languages in collaboration with academic programs, professional schools, language programs, and research centers across campus and Syracuse University's study abroad centers. CES fulfills its mission through seminars, conferences, speaker series, language tables, and research grants. CES also provides leadership in building transatlantic and global networks via its international partnerships, collaborative projects, and programs.  

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    Lovely op-ed on addressing economic impact of COVID-19 featured on CNN

    "Getting rid of these tariffs will remove a painful yoke that had depressed American manufacturing and farming long before the coronavirus hit our shores," says Professor Mary Lovely. Her article "What Trump can do now to rescue America's factories and farms," was published by CNN.


    Lovely quoted in Washington Times article on US-China trade deal

    "There’s a real question as to the economic capacity in both countries [right now]," says Professor Mary Lovely, adding that "it’s hopeful that the officials are saying that they still intend to meet these obligations." Lovely was interviewed for the Washington Times article "China trade deal holding up despite strains, U.S. says."


    Khalil piece on preparing for the next pandemic published in The Hill

    Osamah Khalil says the U.S. needs to invest in health care, take the global lead in supporting the World Health Organization, and establish a long-term investment in the future of medical research and public health to prepare for the next pandemic. He discusses these and other recommendations in his article "Preparing for the next pandemic," published in The Hill.


    Lovely talks to Marketplace about the impact of US suspending tariffs

    Mary Lovely says that a suspension of tariffs would be aimed at U.S. manufacturers that import items to assemble new goods."The tariffs cost firms $900 per worker per year, so you can think of it as an easy way to put $900 per worker back in the companies that are employing those workers," she says. Lovely was interviewed for the Marketplace segment "Despite reports, trade adviser denies plans to suspend tariffs."

  • Upcoming Events

    Due to public health concerns around COVID-19, all in-person public events are postponed or canceled until further notice.