Dr. Simon Clarke presented the topic in three sections, with the aim of critically examining Rousseau’s justification for democracy over other forms of government and assessing possible solutions to the existing problem of democracy.
The decision to invite pillars on a guided archaeological tour stemmed from an experience AUA Trustees and Pillars Zaven Akian and Adam Kablanian had with Professor Areshian last summer.
The primary goal of the visit, which was Ball’s first to Armenia, was to assess how well the missions in Armenia and Georgia are working together, and also to share best practices and lessons learned.
Teams had only five minutes to present their results, and another five minutes for questions and answers.
Parents of the students were also invited to attend the reception, where they had the opportunity to be personally introduced to their sons’ professors, program chairs, deans, and University staff.
“The choice of AUA as my university was an easy decision since it is a unique multicultural environment in Armenia and provides high class education,” says Shahinyan.
Dr. Senel admits that his month in Armenia has been a fascinating experience, although he doesn’t like to consider himself just a tourist who has come to spend time in a foreign country.
“Blockchain is a new mechanism of trust that involves two parties only and is not based on the third person or company,” Hergnyan explained.
Transnational education (TNE) enriches a student’s experience, as well as enriches the institutions and societies in which it exists.
Garo Meghrigian Institute for Preventive Ophthalmology Publishes Study on Artsakh in the Journal Public HealthOctober 24, 2017
Visual impairment and blindness are major public health problems causing significant suffering, disability, loss of productivity, and diminished quality of life for millions of people.