Série de Seminários com Decanos (Dean’s Seminar Series)

A Série de Seminários com Decanos ("Dean´s Seminar Series") apresenta quatro conferências em língua inglesa com renomados acadêmicos estrangeiros em que são discutidos desafios metodológicos associados à produção de conhecimento em diferentes contextos na área de Administração.
1º evento: 29/09/17 – Prof. Brooks C. Holton 
2º evento: 10/10/17 – Prof. Arthur Romero
3º evento: 27/10/17 – Prof. Douglas Irvin-Erickson
4º evento: 10/11/17 – Profa. Patricia Maulden
1º evento
Human and social capital – management scholarship to service research, change management, human resources and worker behavior.
Professor Holtom’s research focuses on how organizations acquire, develop and retain human and social capital.  His work has appeared in the top journals in management (Academy of Management Journal, Journal of Applied Psychology, International Journal of Human Resource Management and many others).  In the 2007 AACSB Report on the Impact of Business School Research, his work was specifically cited as having made an important intellectual contribution to policy or practice (along with Michael Porter of Harvard, Peter Senge of MIT and Nobel Prize winner James March).   He was named the 2005 Ascendant Scholar of the Year for the Western Academy of Management and has twice received the Professor of the Year award for the Georgetown University Executive Masters of Leadership Program.
2º evento
Engaged scholarship – social movements, civic engagement; structural violence and systematic racism in U.S.A., pedagogic innovation.
Assistant Professor at the School for Conflict Resolution and Analysis. He is a scholar-practitioner whose research and applied interests include global educational movements, the use of transformative and experiential education in communities affected by violence and nonviolence education. Professor Romano is currently teaching courses on identity and conflict resolution, peace education and group, community and organization conflict analysis and resolution.  Arthur’s PhD research utilized complexity theory to examine pedagogical innovation in the field of international peace education.
Arthur has designed and implemented experiential educational programs in Asia, Africa, and Central America on peace and conflict resolution related themes. He co-developed the “Diversity Matters Now” workshop series, which explores issues related to identity and peace-building in colleges and universities across the US.
3º evento
Prevention of genocide, peacemaking, policy making and education for prevention of genocide; structural transformation.
Douglas Irvin-Erickson has worked in the field of genocide studies and atrocity prevention in the Democratic Republic of Congo, Burundi, Cambodia, Myanmar, Ukraine, and Argentina.  He is the author of books, chapters, and articles on genocide, religion and violence, human security, international criminal law, and political theory.  His current research includes a book on the life and works of Raphael Lemkin, the originator of the word "genocide" who authored the UN Genocide Convention (UPenn Press, 2017). Irvin-Erickson also serves as Editor of Genocide Studies and Prevention: An International Journal, the official publication of the International Association of Genocide Scholars.  He holds a Ph.D. in Global Affairs from Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, and an M.A. in English Literature.
4º evento
Critical social issues, research and inquiry in conflict resolution, identity, youth violence, prisons and incarceration in U.S., multidisciplinary research.
Associate Professor of Conflict Resolution and Director of the “Dialogue and Difference Project” with S-CAR, George Mason University and plans dialogue events, trains student facilitators, and writes practice related curriculum.  She earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in Anthropology from the University of California, Santa Cruz and her Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy degrees in Conflict Analysis and Resolution from George Mason University. Her research interests include generational and gendered dynamics of conflict and peace, social militarization/demilitarization processes, urbanization, post-conflict peace economies, and peacebuilding practices.  She has written about child soldiers generally as well as, more specifically, the roles of girls and women in conflict – whether as soldiers, combatants, or associates of fighting forces.  She is currently investigating the dynamics of NGOs as private peacebuilding contractors and their roles in the post-conflict peace economy, the post-conflict paradox – engaging war while creating peace, and exploring peacebuilding over time, more specifically the trajectories of post-conflict knowledge.