Are you interested in studying or working abroad—particularly in Russia and Eastern Europe?
Seton Hall offers a minor and certificate through the Russian and East European Studies Program (REESP). If you'd like to learn more about the opportunities that would be available to you as a student in the program, please join us on at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, September 26 in Fahy Hall, Room 236. Hear Maxim Matusevich, Ph.D., REESP director, as he discusses:
- How to obtain a certificate and/or a minor in REESP
- The lectures and other events sponsored by the program
- Opportunities for studying Russian at Seton Hall
- Our award-winning Slavic Club and how students may join
You will also get to meet and converse with other REESP faculty members at the event.
Afterwards, enjoy traditional Slavic food and relax while we present Part II of the Seton Hall Globetrotters, during which our students will captivate us with their tales about their recent experiences studying and working around the globe.
The event is sponsored by the Seton Hall Slavic Club and the REESP. All are welcome!
The Slavic Club, originated by Professor Anna Kuchta in 1990 as a social and cultural organization, currently has over 900 members and endeavors to introduce the Seton Hall University community to different Slavic cultures. Through Slavic music, art, trips to different Slavic events, museums, lectures and cuisines, Slavic Club tries to bridge cultural and ethnic divides in order to build coalition and harmony in our community. Diversity and tolerance are two crucial elements of a healthy and functioning community—two elements that the Slavic Club dedicates itself to promoting on the Seton Hall campus. Furthermore, the Slavic Club draws students into the Russian and East European Studies Program here at Seton Hall. By taking a challenging Slavic language, culture or history course, students not only better themselves by adding something unique to their resume, but they also raise the standards of the entire university.