Part-time and Adjunct Faculty
The Elliott School's part-time and adjunct faculty is comprised of superb scholars whose research makes important contributions to our understanding of the world. Being in the heart of Washington, DC enables us to draw on the tremendous intellectual firepower that abounds in the policy community, think tanks, NGOs, and international organizations.
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Lloyd Eby received a Ph.D. in Philosophy from Fordham University in 1988, and
an A.B., with a major in philosophy, from Washington University in St. Louis.
He has taught at the State University of New York at Albany, the University
of the District of Columbia, the University of Maryland University College
(UMUC), the Catholic University of America, the George Washington University,
and elsewhere. He has published several books, including a course manual for
the course Business and Professional Ethics for UMUC. At GWU he has
taught the course, Ethics for Business and the Professions (Phil 135)
since the spring of 2005. From 1990 until its close in 2004, he was an editor
in the Currents in Modern Thought section of the monthly magazine The World & I,
and he has published more than 130 articles, essays, and reviews in numerous
publications, both print and electronic. He has traveled widely and participated
in conferences and events in every continent of the world except Australia
and Antarctica. He also has done extensive work in photography and film.
Mark C. Edberg: Adjunct Professor of International Affairs
Scott Edwards: Professorial Lecturer
Scott Edwards is Director of International Advocacy for Africa and Director of the Science for Human Rights program at Amnesty International, USA. He completed his doctoral work in International Relations from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, and researches issues related to complex humanitarian crises. Current professional activity focuses on the development of early warning models of human rights crises, as well as the practical use of geospatial technologies for human rights compliance monitoring and research. Publications include a book manuscript, "The Chaos of Forced Displacement," which advances a computational model of forced migration for use in operational planning.
David Ettinger: Professorial
A former career foreign service officer, David Ettinger is the International
Affairs and Political Science librarian at the Gelman Library, George Washington
University. He received his doctorate in political science from Columbia University.
A graduate of the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs
at Princeton University, he holds Master's Degrees in International Law and
Diplomacy from the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, and Library Science
from the school of Communication, Information and Library Studies at Rutgers