The Center for Peace and Global Citizenship offers local community engagement opportunities, community-engaged courses and curricular pathways, and financial support for student and faculty activities that advance peace, social justice, and global citizenship.
These courses feature applied, ethical action off-campus, as well as major, minor, and concentration pathways for social justice work.
We're committed to supporting students and faculty by providing funds for projects and events related to the mission of the Center.
Attend events, find application deadlines, and explore an archive of our programming. Most CPGC events are open to the public
Through film and discussion, join activists, artists, and organizations who are working to make our region and the United States more welcoming and inclusive.
Receive public transportation passes to and from social justice activism events and opportunities.
When Jay-Z recently suggested "we’ve moved past kneeling" ... Stephanie Keene wanted to ask him who was the "we" he was referring to.
Within the last month, folks who care about the rights and dignity of all persons have shared water with strangers crossing the US-Mexico borderlands, dedicated a new 3,000 square foot mural in Philadelphia, and advocated for the United States to lean into its capacities for hospitality and renewal through refugee acceptance.
The anthropology major with a minor in Spanish is teaching a bilingual curriculum to Philadelphia children as a tutor for Puentes de Salud.
Study plants and their evolutionary, agricultural, and human context in ENVS/BIO 118 Plants and People or ENVS/BIO 318 Economic Botany. Ten students will be selected to participate in the spring break 2020 field study in Trinidad and Tobago.
The computer science major is developing Flux, his project dedicated to bringing clean water to those who need it in his home country of Kenya.
The rising sophomore brought an "antidisciplinary" lens to computational thinking as he designed a computer science course in collaboration with the MIT Media Lab, taught it in Mongolia, and then analyzed the findings to help educators.