The IGC sponsors multiple on-going initiatives that bring the campus and wider community together to explore what it means to be a global citizen. We welcome your involvement and hope that you will join us in creating sustained and meaningful dialog. For more information email .


  • The International Roundtable is a community-wide forum exploring critical international issues that takes place each October on campus. The Roundtable brings together students, scholars, practitioners, and community members from campus and around the world to engage in discussion and debate. Past themes have included global health and equity; globalization, food, and agriculture; children of the world; human rights, and the global environment.
  • The Annan Institute for Global Citizenship, the American Studies Department, and the Latin American Studies Program announce a summer webinar series, Untangling Racial Politics and Ontologies: Local and Global Antagonisms and Possibilities. As the covid-19 pandemic has forced a radical re-making of how we work and live, what are possibilities for addressing the pandemic of violence (physical, political, economic, ideological) against Black and Brown people? The series looks at relationships between anti-Blackness, racism, and colonialism as it considers theory, embodied experience, and action in struggles for justice.

    To watch the first video in the three-part series, The Pandemic of Anti-Blackness, click here.

  • The 2020 Celebration of Global Citizenship honors accomplishments in civic engagement, internships, and study away; showcases the winning images from the annual IGC Photo Contest; allows you to hear from the recipients of the Global Citizenship Student Awards; and recognizes President Rosenberg’s contributions to the work of the IGC.
  • Professional Development Seminars are multi-day immersive experiences that foster collaborative learning about scholarly topics, pedagogy, and place. International seminars to locations such as Brazil, Turkey, and the Netherlands give faculty opportunities for cross-cultural exchange and focused intellectual exploration. Domestic seminars allow faculty to explore how issues facing US cities can connect with academic programs. Sites have included New Orleans, Detroit, and the Twin Cities.