GW's School of Media and Public Affairs
The Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting
"After the Vote: Challenges and Opportunities for a Two-State Sudan"
1957 E Street, NW; Lindner Family Commons (Room 602)
Washington DC, 20052
Thursday February 17, 2011 - 6:30 p.m.
Sudan has experienced great internal turmoil for the past several years. In January, the country held a historic referendum to decide whether Sudan should split into two separate countries. An informed panel on foreign policy and public affairs will explore what will happen next.
In Association with the Institute for Public Diplomacy and Global Communication
Rebecca Hamilton is a special correspondent on Sudan for The Washington Post and author of Fighting for Darfur. She is reporting on Sudan for the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting.
Jon Temin is the director of the United States Institute of Peace's Sudan Program.
Cameron Hudson is the Director of Operations in the Office of the Special Envoy to Sudan, Department of State.
Mark Asquino is the Senior Public Diplomacy Fellow at GW and former Deputy Chief of Mission at U.S. Embassy of Sudan.
The GW School of Media and Public Affairs is the newest member of the Pulitzer Center's Campus Consortium program.
About the Pulitzer Center
The Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting supports in-depth coverage of international affairs, focusing on topics that have been under-reported, misreported or not reported at all. The Center funds reporting on all media platforms and partners with both traditional and new-media news outlets. The Center's Global Gateway program engages directly with students, building a constituency among younger audiences for quality global news coverage. Honors include an Emmy and a National Press Foundation Award for Excellence in Online Journalism. To learn more visit http://pulitzercenter.org and http://pulitzercenter.org/gateways
When & Where
The School of Media and Public Affairs
The School of Media and Public Affairs is an established thought leader for teaching and research in the areas of political communication, journalism, global communication and documentary filmmaking. We have pioneered two of those fields, offering Journalism classes since 1938 and establishing the world’s first Political Communication major in 1982. Our classes are taught by full-time professors and successful adjunct professionals with recognized reputations in their field and a dedication to publishing with and mentoring our student body.
The only communication school in the center of the world’s politics and media capital, the School of Media and Public Affairs brings Washington D.C. into our classrooms and our students out into the city.
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