Update Julie Slama

follow site UPDATE: October 2018

Julie Slama, winner of the 2016 Lee and Byun International Relations and Cultural Awareness Scholarship, has sent in this update:

I’m currently in my first year of law school at the University of Nebraska, after graduating this spring with a degree in Political Science from Yale University. In the past two years, I’ve had the chance to travel to 31 countries. The LC scholarship program was a big help in ensuring that I had the funds necessary to focus on my studies. Thank you for your continued support.

Update Andrew Ertl

source link UPDATE: July 2018

Andrew Ertl, previous winner of the Jim and Anna Hyonjoo Lint Scholarship in 2016, graduated last week with a Master’s of Management Science in Global Affairs from Tsinghua University in Beijing through the prestigious Schwarzman Scholars Program. Along the way, he made sure to take advantage of his location to extensively travel throughout China, meeting Chinese and foreign policy makers, and snapping a picture sitting next to a panda!

Currently he is home relaxing in Green Bay, WI; stopping by at the USO office at the Green Bay airport and Marine Corps recruiting office, and reading to prepare for his next graduate studies at Oxford’s Blavatnik School of Government, where he will pursue a Master’s of Public Policy. Andrew continues to be proud of his association with the Lint Center for National Security Studies and looks forward to when he can contribute more forthrightly to its mission.

LC Winner’s Report on Asia Travel

buy provigil in india UPDATE: March 2018

The Lint Center is always pleased to hear from scholarship recipients who are already exploring the world and bringing back insights and knowledge from their travels.

Andrew Ertl, who  ‘Jim & Anna Hyonjoo Lint’ scholarship award in 2016, took a trip through Shanghai, Vietnam, and Seoul, South Korea. He took full advantage of the experience, visiting everything from a hockey game to an ice sculpture festival.

Andrew made a point of stopping at sites that were important both to his studies and to his past as a Marine. In Hue, outside the imperial citadel, I bumped into two former Marines who fought there (one of the Vietnam War’s toughest fights) 50 years ago. Andrew said, “Hearing about some of their experiences was something I will take with me forever. Next I stopped by Danang, the only reason for doing so was to see the site where Marines came ashore in March 1965 (Nam O Beach–which kicked off the United States’ rapid escalation).”

He also said, “Of all the places I visited in Ho Chi Minh City, one of the most impactful was visiting the American Consulate General (which used to be the US Embassy) and where the Viet Cong broke in on January 30, 1968 during which two Marine guards (a job I used to do) died in its defense. Aaron O’Connell wrote a book called “Underdogs: The Making of the Modern Marine Corps” in which he likens the Marine Corps to a religion. He is correct and I was on a pilgrimage.”

Andrew is now back in Beijing. We will be looking forward to seeing what projects and cultural experiences Andrew takes on next.