Training School

The call for application to the 2018 Edition of the Danube:Future Interdisciplinary School is now online!!

"Project Management and Entrepreneurship for Sustainable Development of the Regions in the Danube River Basin"
University of Ruse, Bulgaria (September 9th – 16th, 2018)

PhD Students and Early Post-Doc Research Fellows from DRC and AARC universities from all countries of the Danube Region are welcome to apply. The University of Ruse ‘Angel Kanchev’ will issue a certificate of 3 ECTS for the successful completion of the Interdisciplinary School.

Following the successful three previous editions in Gorizia (Italy), the forth edition of the Danube:Future Interdisciplinary School was organized in Krems (A) by the Danube-University Krems. The School focused on the cultural and social implications of global change on the Danube River Basin and the core topics of interdisciplinarity and transdisciplinarity.

AEMS is an academic Summer School that offers a new approach: An evaluation of economic alternatives that considers natural boundaries and the human factor to be equal parts of the equation. Our goal: To help solve some of societies’ problems by presenting viable alternatives to processes and developments that are putting enormous strains on economic, ecologic and social boundaries.

This academic program links theoretical approaches to economic and monetary alternatives with subject-specific content from different scientific disciplines and work experience:

“Post-Socialist Transformations in the Danube Region - 25 Years After the Collapse of the Soviet Union”
 
CALL FOR APPLICATIONS
  
Each year, the DRC Summer School is hosted by a different university and therefore offers a variety of settings. The combination of expert lectures in the morning and workshops held by experienced scholars using innovative methods in the afternoon will give you the chance to: 

Following in the tradition of cabinets of art or curiosities (Kunstkammer) and studioli, museums and libraries have come to understand themselves as places devoted to collection, preservation, and scholarship. At the same time, they have also routinely taken on a political significance, insofar as they represent the prevailing balance of power and system of knowledge.

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