The Center for Peace and Global Citizenship (CPGC) offers student summer internships and academic year fellowships, community-engaged courses, on-campus speakers and professional development, and financial support for student and faculty community-engaged learning. The CPGC partners with the full breadth of academic majors and community organizations to advance peace, justice, inclusion, and sustainability as components of robust and critical global citizenship. CPGC activities take place in our local region, on campus, and all around the world.
For service and advocacy opportunities in Ardmore, as well as student volunteer clubs and community-based work study, visit the Marilou Allen Office of Service and Community Collaboration.
A CPGC Fellowship is a funded opportunity for Bi-Co students to advance social justice learning and action.
Learn about our exciting new funding opportunity designed to advance community-engaged learning.
Attend events, find application deadlines, and explore an archive of our programming. Most CPGC events are open to the public
Haverford students, faculty, and alumni joined to learn from professors advancing engaged and applied scholarship in the US and around the world, with common themes of peace and healing moving beyond the tragic events of September 11th.
At the Haverford College Center for Peace and Global Citizenship, we are fortunate to be hosting the upcoming conference of the PA Council for International Education.
This summer, they interned at the African Family Health Organization, where their responsibilities included running health and wellness-related workshops for young people.
The political science major from Gurgaon, India, is in Philadelphia this summer working for the Council of American-Muslim Relations
Keishla Sanchez ‘22, Elena Bien ‘24, and Sunny Martinez ‘24 are interning at the South Philly nonprofit, supporting its youth programs through bilingual education and activities.
September 11, 2001, was a horrific day and a catastrophic loss of life. In the years that followed, 9/11 was leveraged to justify unprecedented surveillance through the Patriot Act, the invasions of Iraq and Afghanistan, and the Global War on Terror. Against these government and dominant cultural responses, some scholars, organizers, and everyday citizens sought routes toward peacemaking, healing, and inclusion - from diverse locations and drawing on diverse methods. Join us on Friday, September 9, from 2:00 - 3:30 pm in Lutnick 200. Please register for tickets here.
Natalia Barber ‘23 and Isabel Ashford Arya ‘24 are part of the Asylee Outreach Program at HIAS Pennsylvania, which provides legal and social services to migrants in need of support.
As the United States nears its 250th birthday, whether we can achieve the founding aspiration of political equality is an open question. The Electoral College, the Congress, the Supreme Court, and state legislatures nationwide face challenges crying out for solutions. Join organizers, activists, scholars, and lawyers who have spent decades advancing the fight for an America that honors a simple and straightforward democratic principle: one person, one vote.
The political science and anthropology double major is working with Common Cause on the Mass Incarceration Policy Project, researching criminal justice corruption across the U.S.