Open House - Kellogg Institute for International Studies Undergraduate Student Programs
Monday, August 30
Tent on Hesburgh-Mendoza Quad
                       OPEN HOUSE PHOTO GALLERY

Food, Fun and Kellogg

Join Kellogg students, faculty and staff for food, prizes and  games while learning about Kellogg student programs. Pick up Kellogg swag and submit your name for prizes that will be raffled off throughout the event. (Must be present to win.) 

Learn how you can be funded for international internships or research, join the Kellogg International Scholars Program and International Development Studies minor and engage in global issues of today.

Faculty and students will lead games on the quad and share information about their experiences with the Kellogg Institute. Games will include bocce ball, tic tac toe on the quad, big block jenga, the Grand Prize Game, yard bowling, cornhole, flamingo ring toss, and more.



Learn more about the faculty and students who will be available that night by reading their profiles below:

Ellis Adjei Adams is an assistant professor of geography and environmental policy at the Keough School of Global Affairs. He is affiliated with the University of Notre Dame’s Environmental Change Initiative and the Eck Institute for Global Health. Adams specializes in environmental policy; water, sanitation, and hygiene (WASH); water policy and governance; gender, water, and development; cities; political ecology; and sub-Saharan Africa.


Ted Beatty is professor of history and associate dean for academic affairs at the Keough School of Global Affairs. A historian specializing in economic development in nineteenth and twentieth-century Latin America and especially in Mexico, his research has examined the role of institutions in economic development, the intellectual and material bases of policy formation, and the history of technological change. 

Paolo Carozza is the director of the Kellogg Institute for International Studies and professor of law and concurrent professor of political science at the University of Notre Dame. With expertise in comparative constitutional law, human rights, law and development, and international law, he focuses his research on Latin America, Western Europe, and international themes more broadly.

Michael Coppedge is professor of political science at the University of Notre Dame, where he is a faculty fellow of the Kellogg Institute for International Studies. His research interests include democratization and the quality of democracy; Latin American parties and party systems; Venezuelan politics; and comparative politics methodology.

Abby Córdova is an associate professor of global affairs in the Keough School of Global Affairs whose research integrates topics related to crime, violence, gender and economic inequality, and international migration. She is currently a research affiliate of the Kellogg Institute's Notre Dame Violence and Transitional Justice Lab (V-TJLab).

Diane Desierto holds a joint appointment in the Keough School of Global Affairs and the Notre Dame Law School, where she is professor of law. She is also co-principal investigator of the Notre Dame Reparations Design and Compliance Lab, one of Kellogg's Policy and Practice Research labs. She specializes in international law, human rights, development, humanitarian law, comparative constitutional law, and maritime security.

Eva Dziadula is an associate teaching professor in economics who studies migration choices and immigrant assimilation. Her work focuses on how people acquire citizenship, and her research encompasses labor economics, health economics, and development economics, as well as economic demography. 

Annie Foley '22 is a Kellogg International Scholar, majoring in Anthropology and Global Affairs. Foley is currently contributing to an ongoing study analyzing the role of religiosity in post-disaster structural resiliency in Haiti. She has conducted extensive quantitative analysis of homeowner survey data collected after the 2010 earthquake and 2016 Hurricane Matthew to determine how religious belief influences adoption of mitigation measures.

Mariah Horvath '22 is a senior majoring in Neuroscience and Behavior and minoring in Interantional Development Studies

Erin McDonnell is Kellogg Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Notre Dame. She is a theorist whose research engages Organizational, Political, Cultural, and Economic Sociology. Her work focuses on how social organization affects economic outcomes, from consumer groups to administrative capacity in African states.

Terry McDonnell is associate professor of sociology and a concurrent associate professor in the Keough School of Global Affairs. He is a cultural sociologist (PhD 2009, Northwestern University) who studies objects and media in everyday life.

Paul Perrin leads the Pulte Institute's Evidence and Learning Division and is an international health, humanitarian, and development research and practice professional with over a decade of work experience in academic, government, and non-governmental settings. Prior to joining the Pulte Institute, Perrin served as the director for monitoring, evaluation, accountability, and learning at Catholic Relief Services (CRS).

Patrizio Piraino is the director of the Ford Program in Human Development Studies and Solidarity at the Kellogg Institute and an associate professor in the Keough School of Global Affairs. His research focuses on the intersection of education and development, including human capital and labor market policies in developing regions, and the broader determinants of socio-economic disadvantage.

Aníbal Pérez-Liñán is a professor of political science and global affairs at the University of Notre Dame, where he holds a joint appointment in the Department of Political Science and the Keough School of Global Affairs. He is a former Kellogg Institute distinguished research affiliate, visiting fellow, and dissertation year fellow. His research focuses on democratization, the rule of law, political stability, and institutional performance among new democracies.