All meetings and sessions are taking place at the Hilton Hotel, Downtown Lexington, KY, unless noted otherwise.
Schedule at a Glance
Pre-colloquium Workshops, Wednesday, November 6, 2-5 pm:
1) Getting started in International Engineering Education
Designed to bring the wisdom and experience of established international engineering programs to those seeking to launch new initiatives. What are the realistic models? Wat are the challenges and hurdles? What are the best strategies for success? How does one build an internship program or a study abroad exchange? The value of an international Living and Learning Community? How can we make it work?
2) Attributes of the Global Engineer
Led by ASEE’s Corporate Member Council’s Special Interest Group for International Engineering Education, a global online survey was launched to validate the performance and proficiency levels of each attribute, including the stages at which attributes were essential to the preparation, performance, and employability of global engineers. Furthermore, a series of global focus groups in various regions of the world have been held for the purpose of clarifying and defining the attributes, and for discussing ways in which the attributes can be introduced, reinforced, and assessed in the preparation and development of future engineers.
6:00 pm: UK Education Abroad is hosting the Welcome Reception at the Hilton Downtown Lexington
Thursday, November 7, 2013
9:00-10:15: Internationalizing the Engineering Curriculum
This panel will explore the mindframe of internationalization . We will explore questions such as: What is STEM Internationalization? Where does internationalization fit into the STEM curriculum? How can Provosts be instrumental in advancing global learning in their respective colleges? What is the role of the SIO in internationalizing STEM education? Securing faculty buy-in for campus wide efforts to internationalize? How do we fund the internationalization of the STEM curriculum? Panelists are:
- Eric Johnson – Dean of Engineering, Valparaiso University
- Eckhard Doerry – Northern Arizona University
- Masarah Van Eyck – Director of Science Curriculum Internationalization, University of Wisconsin
- Geoffrey Chase – Dean of Undergraduate Studies, San Diego State University
- Moderated by Tanith Fowler Corsi – Director of Engagement and Resources, NAFSA
10:30-11:45: Hands On Learning
- Comparing Professional Skill Development in Global and US-based Engineering Internships; Caroline Anderson, GA Tech
- Expanding International Technical Experiences for Engineering and Technolgoy Students through International Internships – A Systems Approach; Gregg Warnick, Brigham Young Univ.
- Organizational Challenges to Education Abroad – How do you offer a Study Abroad Experience to EACH student? Lois Brunet, Northeastern Univ.
10:30-11:45: Niche Program Showcase
The Flagship Engineer: URI’s Chinese IEP Niche; Heather Price and Erin Papa, University of Rhode Island
Summer Research Projects for US students in Hannover, Germany– Uta Knoche, University of Hannover/Germany
Keynote speaker Adrian Sannier on the topic of MOOCs in International Engineering Education
1:45-3:00: Panel discussion to explore options on MOOCs and their use in internationalization. The panel consists of:
- Soma Chakrabarti – University of Kansas
- Paul Marca – Stanford University
- W. Michael McCracken – Georgia Institute of Technology
- Christopher S. Rice – University of Kentucky
- Adrian Sannier – Arizona State
- Mark Rectanus – Iowa State University — Moderator
3:15-4:45: Models for Study Abroad
Using the expertise of leaders in the field, we will present various models that have been successful used in getting engineers overseas including the pros and cons of becoming a member of a consortium. We will also discuss developing individual bilateral agreements with institutions including suggestions on how to best strategize in choosing partners based upon the goals of your institution. Other student mobility models such as short term, faculty led and research abroad models will be discussed by the panelists as well as development of dual degree programs. If time permits we would like to divide the audience into small groups in order to brainstorm how to solve programmatic issues on their individual campuses.
- Sabeen Altaf, IIE representing the GE3 program
- Teresa Finis, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
- Randy Collins, Clemson University, Associate Dean for Undergraduate and International Studies in the College of Engineering and Science and Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering
- Daniela Ascarelli, Drexel University, Assistant Vice Provost, International Programs and Director, Study Abroad
3:15-4:45: Niche Program Showcase 2
- Short Term Programs at IUPUI Terri Talbert-Hatch&Patricia Fox, Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis
- The GREEN Program: Mikhail Naumov, Konrad Kutter et al, the GREEN Program
6:00-9:00 pm: Opening Dinner, Thursday: Join us for a “Night at the Races”, Kentucky style
Friday, November 8:
8:30-9:00: Opening Remarks by Dr. Eli Capilouto, President of the University of Kentucky, and Dr. John Walz, Dean of the College of Engineering
9:00-10:15: Skills Development and Practical Experience
- DAAD’s RISE Program and other opportunities for skills development; Peter Kerrigan, DAAD
- Transfer Plan Agreements– from Community Colleges to URI ‘s International Engineering Program; Sigrid Berka, Univ. of Rhode Island
- The German Skills Initiative: Using the example of German Apprenticeships and skills development and applying it in the US; Andrea Noske, Embassy of the Federal Republic of Germany
10:30-12:00 Assessing the Outcomes of International Engineering Education
- Data Acquisition and its Use in Global Engineering Educationse in Global Engineering Education; Jean Landa Pytel, Pennsylvania State Univ.
- Defining and Assessing Global Engineering Competency: Technical Coordination, Ethics, and Engineering Cultures, Brent Jesiek, Purdue Univ.
- Assessing the Outcomes of International Engineering Education; Jennifer DeBoer, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
1:30-2:45: The other 75: What are we doing to globally educate students who cannot study abroad?
- Global Engineering Cultures and Practice: Evolution of a First Year Learning Community; Brent Jesiek, Purdue
- Defining the role of personal and societal attitudes as a barrier towards students’ educational choices; Katherine Yngve, American Univ. of Beirut
- E-Mentors; Alyse Ridpath, Iowa State Univ.
1:30-2:45: Globalization Here and There
- From Jiao Shi to Classroom: Bridging the Gap between Expectations and Reality for Chinese Graduate Students; Bridget Fletcher, Duke Univ.
- Greater than the Sum of its parts: Developing International Engineering Students through Tokyo Tech’s Programs; Tom Hope, Tokyo Inst. Of Technology
- Big Countries, Small Data, SMART Connectedness; Michael Wilson and Michelle Summers, Purdue University
1:30-2:45: Common Goals, Uncommon Destinations
- Administering Faculty-Led Engineering Education Abroad Programs in Less Common Destinations; Tom Siller and Scot Allen, Colorado State Univ.
- Renewable Energy Concepts in the Cradle of Democracy; Stephen Zahos, Univ. of Illinois
3:00-4:00: Languages in International Engineering Education
- Outcomes of the September 2013 Workshop on Languages in STEM Education, hosted by the Goethe Institute; presented by Eck Doerry, Northern Arizona University and Katja Fullard, Goethe Institute Chicago
- Developing Global Engineers through Cooperative Education: The University of Cincinnati Japanese Language and Culture Model (2012); Noriko Fuijoka-Ito and Gayle Elliott, University of Cincinnati
3:00-4:00: Internationalization through Consortia and Cooperation
- Accreditation of dual-degree, bi-directional exchange program in Germany and the USA; Joerg Mossbrucker, Milwaukee School of Engineering
- Regional Cooperation to overcome barriers to engineering study; Tony Ogden, Univ. of Kentucky, and Melanie McCallon, Murray State Univ.
- Roma Tre University and Arcadia: Strategies and Approaches for meeting Academic, Research and Experiential needs of future global engineers; Monica Gray, Arcadia University
3:00-4:00: Employer Panel on Industry needs for globally aware and educated engineers
- Employers discuss their need for globally trained engineers
4:00-5:00: Program Showcase Poster Session and Information Fair
Join us for a poster session to showcase programs conducted by institutions and organizations. Exchange ideas and get tips on emulating others’ success.
5:15 pm: Buses depart to Buffalo Trace Distillery in Frankfort, KY6:00-9:00 pm: Tour of and Dinner at Buffalo Trace Distillery, Frankfort, KY: Join us for a short tour of one of Kentucky’s finest bourbon distilleries before enjoying our closing dinner
Saturday, Nov. 9
8:45 Buses depart to Ralph G. Anderson Building on UK’s campus (it is about .5 miles to walk, if you prefer)
Post-Colloquium Workshop, 9am-12 pm – Ralph G. Anderson Bldg, University of Kentucky, 2nd floor classrooms
Gain insight on developing language competency for engineering and science. Join experts in the field to hear how they have developed languages, such as Japanese at University of Cincinnati, German at Northern Arizona and University of Rhode Island. How much language does an engineer need to study or work abroad? When and how can this be integrated into the curriculum? How can you make the case to your faculty and deans, and how can you fund additional language training?
Noriko Fujioka-Ito, University of Cincinnati
Damon Rerick, University of Rhode Island
Eck Doerry, Northern Arizona University
Information on past colloquia can be found at: http://www.uri.edu/iep/colloquia/2012/PreviousColloquia.html