Advancing international study, exchange, and scholarship by cultivating Notre Dame's global alliances and partnerships.

Global Gateways

The University of Notre Dame enjoys extraordinary worldwide presence, a good portion of which is mediated through its network of Global Gateways. The current five Global Gateways—located in Beijing, Dublin, Jerusalem, London, and Rome—provide academic and intellectual hubs where scholars, students, and leaders from universities, government, business, and community gather to discuss, discover, and debate issues of topical and enduring relevance.

Study Abroad

study_abroad

Celebrating 50 years of sending students to diverse regions around the world for life-changing learning experiences.

ISSA

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International students and scholars enhance campus diversity and cultural understanding. NDI works to support them in their transition to life in the U.S.

 

News

Three universities host an international summer chemistry program in Santiago, Chile

Author: Stephanie Healey

Chemistry lab

Twenty doctoral students from Europe, Latin America, and the United States are participating in the Santander International Summer School on molecular catalysts from July 14-24 at the Heidelberg Center for Latin America in Santiago, Chile. Organized by the University of Notre Dame, University of Heidelberg in Germany, and the Pontifical Catholic University of Chile (PUC) in Santiago, the summer school will highlight the fundamentals and current developments in the field of molecular catalysts, with an emphasis on catalysts as synthetic tools.

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Events

International Workshop on Molecular and Cellular Biology of Plasminogen Activation

Location: Rome Global Gateway

September 22-26, 2015

This workshop is abstract driven and allows for a setting where young investigators can exchange their research ideas with more seasoned and established investigators. The purpose of the workshop is to encourage collaborations between different countries working in the area of plasminogen biochemistry and biology, and to facilitate new thoughts on how the plasminogen system functions in physiology and pathophysiology. The first meeting occurred in Amalfi, Italy in 1985 and since then it has alternated with a U.S. host city on a biennial schedule. Sponsored by the W.M. Keck Center for Transgene Research

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