See the big picture with an interdisciplinary approach
Globalization impacts almost every field of study - particularly business, culture, and communication. With our interdisciplinary program, you’ll view the world from all of these vantage points and see the complex network of connections between nations and people. By the time you’re a senior, you’ll be able to work on a specific case study. The Kyoto Treaty is one case study in which students examine political, economic, and environmental ramifications.
You may also choose to double-major. Pair your global studies major with one in another academic discipline - business management, legal studies, or political science, for example.
Become a "global thinker"
By the time you graduate, you’ll be a true “global thinker” — one who can parlay your interdisciplinary education into a career in government agencies, multinational companies, financial institutions, and non-governmental organizations.
Pick your geographical region
During your junior and seniors years, you'll focus on a particular geographical region of the world by completing several upper-level courses. Currently, we offer: Eastern Europe and Russian, Western Europe, Latin America, Asia, and the Arabic-speaking world.
Become fluent in another language
As a student of the world — and one who has zeroed in on a particular region — you should be proficient in at least one other language. We offer six: Arabic, Chinese, French, German, Italian, Russian, and Spanish.
Learn from professors who are dedicated to your success.
Our faculty are leaders and innovators in their fields, bringing both deep professional experience and academic rigor to the classroom.
Nationally Recognized Center for Career Development
All University of New Haven students have access to the many resources available through the University’s Career Development Center, which has been named one of the best in the nation by The Princeton Review.
From career assessments, networking, and job shadowing to on-campus interviews and salary negotiation, the Career Development Center provides the skills and connections to identify a meaningful career and an opportunity to pursue your passion.Learn More
Investigate key commonalities in the human experience over the past half-millennium that have contributed to the interconnectedness of the world’s economic, political, and resource-management systems. Understanding the shared experiences examined will help in comprehending the processes of globalization that have grown in intensity in the second half of the twentieth century and in the early twenty-first century.
Forces and structures operating in the modern nation-state system, the foreign policy process, decision-making process, the impact of decolonization on traditional interstate behavior, economic and political developments since World War II.
Capstone course in which students use the tools of their discipline to examine a selected problem.
The University of New Haven offers a wide variety of in-depth courses that create a transformational educational experience for our students. To view the complete list of courses you'll take while pursuing a Bachelor of Arts in Global Studies, check out the Academic Catalog:
Learn More In Person
Saturday, February 3, 2018
- Accepted Students Day - All Colleges and Programs 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
Wednesday, February 7, 2018
- Accepted Students Reception - West Haven Campus 6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.
Friday, February 9, 2018
- Music, Music Industry and Music and Sound Recording Enhanced Visit 9:30 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.
Whether you're still in high school or are transferring from another college, we offer full- and part-time opportunities for undergraduates from inside the U.S. and abroad. The admission process can begin as early as the end of your high school junior year.
The Application Process
We offer a comprehensive financial aid program, with students receiving assistance in the form of grants, scholarships, student loans, and part-time employment. Funds are available from federal and state governments, private sponsors, and from university resources. More than 85 percent of the University's full-time undergraduate students receive some form of financial assistance.