Jun 11, 2021

Maymester Spotlight: “Food for Thought”

How can you adapt a three-week intensive, site-visit based course for online delivery? Learn more about this year's MALS Seminar “Food for Thought.”  

Jun 10, 2021

MALS Faculty Spotlight: Nathaniel Issacson

Meet Nathaniel Issacson, an associate professor of modern Chinese literature and cultural studies. His research interests include Chinese science fiction, Chinese cinema and popular culture.

Jun 10, 2021  |  MALS Newsletter

MALS Clergy: Billy Dennis and Christie Mabry

MALS alumni hold positions in a variety of industries and environments. Hear from Billy Dennis about his career as a clergyman, and how Christie Mabry balances numerous roles.

Jun 10, 2021

MALS Student Spotlights: Lee Huddleston and Darryl Smith

Two MALS students explain why they chose the program, their unique academic paths and what's next for them.

Jun 10, 2021

MALS Communicators: Natalie Hampton, David Hunt and Christopher Pfitzer

Meet three NC State MALS alumni who are utilizing their MALS degrees in the world of communication.

Jan 12, 2021

MALS Student Spotlight: Alvine Kapitako

Alvine Kapitako worked as a journalist for nearly 12 years before coming to NC State. She says she now has a better understanding of science and development because of the courses she took in the MALS program.

Jan 12, 2021

MALS Coaches: Pam Boney and Bobby Guntoro

Alumni Pam Boney and Bobby Guntoro discuss their unique careers — and how the MALS program gave them flexibility.

Jan 11, 2021

MALS Women in Tech

MALS student Victoria Vojnovich and MALS alumni Laurie Gyalog and Tia McLurin detail their experience as women in the tech industry.

Jan 11, 2021  |  MALS Newsletter

MALS Students Present at National AGLSP Conference

MALS students and alumni presented their research at the first virtual Associate of Graduate Liberal Studies Program conference (AGLSP). This year’s theme was “The Commons: History, Heritage, and Identity.”

Jan 11, 2021

MALS Faculty Spotlight: Catherine Mainland

Catherine Mainland, a senior lecturer in the Department of English, details why developing interdisciplinary courses allows her to remain a lifelong learner.