PhD Program News

Doctoral Program Committee Chair announcement

May 11, 2018

Upon completing his term as Chair of the Doctoral Program Committee (DPC), effective May 6, 2018 Prof. Alexios Antypas has passed the torch to Prof. Guntra Aistara. We are grateful for Prof. Antypas’ service and reassured that the program will be in the good hands with Prof. Aistara. The DPC is now guiding a very healthy doctoral program with 28 full-time and 5 part-time students. Prof. Aistara will be serving as Chair for a term of three years.

Awards for Advanced Doctoral Students for 2 Ph.D. students in Env. Sciences and Policy

Congratulations to 3 of our departments' Ph.D. students; Anastasia Kvasha and  Souran Chatterjee received the Award for Advanced Doctoral Students and Attila Katona received the Academic Achievement Award for First Year Doctoral Students. 

Souran Chatterjee, PhD candidate, presented his research at IPCC Conference

March 21, 2018

Souran Chatterjee presented his research on measuring productivity impact of energy efficiency measures at Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) Cities and Climate Change Conference, 2018, Canada. IPCC organised this conference to inspire the next frontier of research focused on the science of cities and climate change. Souran's research findings raised substantial interest among other researchers and panelist present at the conference . 

PhD candidate, Natalia Pervushina, teaching at the University of Yangon

December 12, 2017

Natalia Pervushina, a PhD candidate and CEU Global Teaching Fellow, will be teaching at the University of Yangon in Myanmar from December 2017 until March 2018. Natalia is the second CEU Global Teaching Fellow of the Environmental Sciences Department.

PhD graduate, Noemi Gonda'16 (Hungary), publishes book chapter

May 22, 2017

PhD graduate Noemi Gonda' 16 (Hungary) has her book chapter entitled Understanding Climate Change through Gender Relations published in a book Revealing the patriarchal sides of climate change adaptation through intersectionality: a case study from Nicaragua