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Education students and graduates collaborate with the Journal of Young Scientists at the University of Ukraine

The 4th and latest editions of the young scientist Grinkenko – Seton International Journal has been published.

This e-journal was co-created by both Seton Hall and students and faculty members of the University of Borys Grinchenko Kyiv in Ukraine. Two institutions have signed the Memorandum of Understanding, and for over 14 years, research, collaborative projects, virtual seminars, and conference presentations have facilitated the investigation and investigation of key topics and issues. In addition to the publication of this journal, work by both graduates and undergraduates from both institutions attended the online conference “Stand in Ukraine”. Wartime students: Virtual bridge with Kieu, Ukraine. “

It was published during an ongoing brutal and unprovoked attack on Ukraine by Russia, this edition is different from what students have worked on in the past.

On February 24, 2022, Vladimirputin begins a war focused on the destruction of Ukrainian ports, towns and cities, and is remembered as the day when innocent civilians were terrorized. “The decision to partner in Ukraine during this very difficult time led us to publish this fourth edition of the electronic magazine during this time,” said the program’s co-founder and professor of education. James Daly, Ed.D. explains. Study at the Faculty of Education and Welfare.

Screenshots of Zoom Call of educational students and graduates working with Ukrainian University students.This close relationship personalizes the Ukrainian struggle during this war. On Tuesday, April 5, 2022, the war in Ukraine was the topic of an online conference. Wartime students: Virtual bridge with Kieu, Ukraine. This session was hosted by Dr. Olga Tarasenko and colleagues and managers at Boris Grinchenko Kieu University, Dr. Maxim Matsusevich, Dr. Nathaniel Knight, and Dr. James Daily. From Seton Hall University. More than 100 people participated in this international virtual event.

High school students from all over the country participated in the conference, and teachers also participated. The teacher is also a graduate of the Seton Hall College of Education and Human Services. There were two classes of students, a high school student from the University Charter High School in Los Angeles and an American Art Academy in Chicago. Classes also attended from Somerset Hills Regional School District and Wayne Hills Regional High School in New Jersey. In addition, reporters attended and an audience far from Israel attended the event.

The audience heard from students who left home and suddenly became refugees, students who had been evacuated to the subway, and students who explained the horror of bombardment and bombardment since the invasion began. The story of Ukrainian students included loss, fear, courage, and determination. After the session, the common word used to describe the reaction to the event was “exciting.”

“My colleagues and readers will find this edition useful and inspiring,” explains Professor Daily. “This publication supports college students by promoting their ability to share their voices and experiences. The topics cover a wide range of issues, and the first edition of this journal bridged the cover. The cover of the first issue. The bridge at is a clear indication of our commitment to helping students fill in the differences and discover similarities.

After the presentation, students from the University Charter School in Los Angeles were invited to submit their thoughts. This is a new feature of the young scientist Grinkenko – Seton Hall International Journal.

The following is an excerpt of my impressions of the online conference “Stand with Ukraine” for 11th and 12th grade students at the University Charter High School in Los Angeles. Wartime students: Virtual bridge with Kieu, Ukraine “:

The testimony from Ukrainian students really helped me to better understand the situation. They were in the middle of the war, but they said they were still in school, so it wasn’t the first idea to keep going in my mind, so I went back a bit. But it was exciting as they were still educating and trying to get the most out of the situation. -Dieedra W.

I think the most valuable takeaway from this panel was to hear not only the personal stories of the suffering people, but also the students who continue to move their lives forward. I understand that this war continues to hurt, kill, and destroy homes, but there are still students who continue to strive to create the future they have decided on, and no one intends to stop them. -Emily V.

Often overlooked is the story of the core people, the true human cost of history. Ukrainian students are overlooked. .. These students encapsulate the adaptability, resilience, and courage inherent in the burden of the state: the territorial defense of their sovereign and democratic state. -Diego C.

A few minutes later, I especially remember hearing a student’s personal story explaining how she barely escaped from her house when the jet thundered and fled. It was very eye-opening for her to hear the changes in her student’s voice as she talked about her and explain how lucky she was to escape. -Wilfredo B.

This edition features works from five students in both secondary education and liberal arts programs at Seton Hall. As in previous editions, students addressed a variety of international issues and topics, including historical issues centered around the democratic revolution that led to the collapse of the former Soviet Union.

The student contributors to this publication are:

Image of student Mary Grace McNamara wearing a blazer on campus. Mary Grace McNamara is a junior honor student at Seton Hall University, studying three majors: secondary education, history and English. As Chairman of Her Honorary Program Student Advisory Board, Chairman of the Seton Hall History Club, and a member of the Buccino Leadership Insititute, Mary Grace engages in independent learning with her academia and her own. Mary Grace is passionate about teaching the world’s past and present to promote a beautiful future through student education, tutoring and curriculum development in the Newark Tennis and Education Program. In this issue, McNamara focuses on the role of Japan and nationalism, and teaches in her study that she pledges allegiance to young people, especially through World War II education and publicity.

Image of student Nathan Yost. Nathan Yost is an honor student at Seton Hall University, majoring in finance and history and majoring in international business. He has always been very passionate about history and loves traveling to new places, especially historic sites. Nathan is interested in politics and international affairs, and after graduating from Seton Hall, he is considering attending law school to study international trade law. Jost’s treatise examines the collapse of communism in Hungary in 1990. This officially marked the end of communism, as Hungary’s first non-Communist leader was elected for over 40 years.

Vivian Jaman is studying political science, Russian and Eastern European studies at Seton Hall University. Vivian wants to join the US Army after graduating from college and pursue her linguistic career. The focus of his treatise is the revolution that ended Latvian communism and the contribution that led to Latvia’s successful declaration of independence in 1991.

As a student of history, Patrick Kurdira is fascinated by the role of ethnic identity in shaping historical memory. He was particularly interested in the influence of nationalism on European landscapes. Patrick’s Polish heritage has played an important role in his quest for knowledge given the continued importance of nationalism to the inhabitants of Central Europe. He wants to understand how it has proven to be both a blessing and a curse in the region. Kurdyla presents his work on the Czechoslovak Slovak dissident movement and provides critical insights into the major cultural differences between Czech and Slovakia that contribute to the final dissolution of Czechoslovakia.

Image of student Brandon J. Rodriguez. Brandon Rodrigues is a junior at Seton Hall University and is enrolled in the Faculty of Education and Welfare to earn a degree in Special Secondary Education and History. He is a first generation college student. He is a mentor, a substitute teacher, a member of the Kappa Delta Pai Honor Society, a Deanlist scholarship student, and an active volunteer in his community. Brandon Rodriguez shared a paper exploring the background for understanding the complex and intimate relationship between Russia and Ukraine, from the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991 to the merger of Russia in Crimean in 2014.

In addition, Suferara, an independent writer, researcher, reporter, and attendee of the April online conference, was published in the journal. He wanted to write a story about how New Jersey teachers are discussing these current events in social studies. class.

Ferrera, a member of the New Jersey public school district’s school board, wrote because she was impressed by the testimony from Ukrainian students. In her article, she shares her reaction to the event. She also reports on her findings with school leaders and their lack of effort to deal with the Ukrainian war in classrooms around the state. She found that many school leaders were afraid of what could be considered controversial and could raise community concerns. Ferrera’s story was never published for the intended audience, but is now being rewritten for this scholarly electronic publication.

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