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MSc in Anthropology and Development Studies


Course Description

Overview

A multidisciplinary perspective on the most relevant local and global issues regarding solidarity, including citizenship, poverty, sustainability, migration, welfare reform, social movements and private initiatives.
Solidarity is one of today’s main challenges. Highly volatile flows of people, goods and ideas, as well as the restructuring of markets and governing institutions have led to a high degree of globalization. Global links crisscross national borders and challenge established conceptions and structures. In addition, neoliberal reforms of state and society across the globe rewrite social contracts between people and states. How is solidarity imagined and practiced in this contemporary context?
The Master’s programme in Anthropology and Development Studies – with the theme of Shifting Solidarities – is at the cutting-edge of both social and cultural anthropology and development studies. The issue of solidarity in a neoliberal, postcolonial world encompasses a wide array of anthropological and development questions. By developing your own research questions, you'll be encouraged to delve deeper into the most relevant local and global challenges of solidarity.

See the website http://www.ru.nl/masters/ads

Why study Anthropology and Development Studies at Radboud University?

- This programme is at the cutting edge of both social and cultural anthropology and development studies. Joint classes with students from anthropology and development studies will give you a great opportunity to see all the global challenges from the other discipline as well as your own.
- Using a multidisciplinary perspective this programme also draws on knowledge from other disciplines including sociology, political sciences, economics and geography.
- This programme will prepare you for a wide array of jobs. From policy officer in the public sector or at (international) aid organisations to consultant at an engineering or consultancy firm.
- You can choose to go abroad for the research for your Master's programme.
- The Master's programme is run by the chair of Anthropology and the chair of Development Studies, both of whom have a wide network of international contacts that extends from China to Chile and from South Africa to the Pacific . This means you’ll have plenty of opportunities for arranging internships internationally.
- Radboud University offers a unique one-year Advanced Master in International Development (AMID) that you could apply for after completing your Master's. During this postgraduate programme, you'll combine real-life work at an aid organisation or a government department with practice-based instruction at the university.

Quality label

This programme was recently rated number one in the Netherlands in the Keuzegids Masters 2015 (Guide to Master's programmes).

Current programme (2015-2016)

The programme (including courses, reading requirements and course schedule) for the current academic year 2015-2016 can be found in the online prospectus http://www.studiegids.science.ru.nl/2015/en/socsci/prospectus/caos2

Career prospects

Studying Anthropology and Development Studies constitutes excellent preparation for a wide range of jobs. You're not limited to the career-path of becoming an aid worker, but are also trained for research and policy-making jobs. Many of our students therefore find work in the public sector or at international organisations, as well as in in education. After studying Anthropology and Development Studies at Radboud University, you'll have a broad array of options in the job market.

- Entering the labour market as an ADS graduate
As an Anthropology and Development Studies graduate from Radboud University, you'll have excellent prospects on today's job market. Former student, Margriet Tolsma, found work as a regional coordinator at Amnesty International. Anoeshka Gehring continued in the field of research and commenced her PhD in legal anthropology and migration in February 2011. Other graduates found work as:
- a policy maker or executive at cultural institutions;
- an advisor at aid and welfare organisations such as the UN, Oxfam NOVIB, Cordaid or the Dutch Council for Refugees;
- a researcher at a university or NGO, trade union, consultancy firm or private institution;
- a policy officer, advisor or researcher at the central government (diplomat training, Ministry of Foreign Affairs, Justice Department) and local government (provincial and municipal level) or non-profit organisations;
- a social studies teacher in secondary or vocational education;
- a journalist.

- Want to boost your chances of landing a job? Take the postgraduate course!
After completing your Master's you will have the option of doing the Advanced Master in International Development (AMID). This one-year postgraduate programme is offered by the chair of Development Studies and is unique in the Netherlands. During this programme, you will combine real-life work at an aid organisation or a government department with practice-based instruction at the university. This programme will significantly boost your chances on the labour market.

Meet Radboud University

- Information for international students
Radboud University would love to meet you in your country (http://www.ru.nl/english/education/masters/behavioural-science/meet-radboud/information-for) in order to give all the information you need and to answer any questions you might have about studying in the Netherlands. In the next few months, an advisor of Radboud University will be attending fairs in various countries, always accompanied by a current or former student.
Furthermore, we understand if you would like to see the Radboud Campus and the city of Nijmegen, which is why we organise an Master's Open Day for international students (http://www.ru.nl/english/education/masters/behavioural-science/meet-radboud/open-day-0/open-day) which will take place on 5 March 2016.

- Information for Dutch students
Radboud University offers students in the Netherlands plenty of opportunities to get more information on your programme of choice, or get answers to any questions you might have. Apart from a Master's Evening and a Master's Day, we also organise Orientation Days and a Master’s Afternoon for HBO students.

See the website http://www.ru.nl/masters/ads

Visit the MSc in Anthropology and Development Studies page on the Radboud University website for more details!

(Student Profile)

Elena Stateva

1636.jpg I made my first steps in the Netherlands only a week after I had finally made up my mind where to pursue my Master's degree. Wavering between several European universities with a Cultural Anthropology programme in English, what finally tipped the scales in my decision was the opportunity at Radboud University to conduct my own ethnographic research - and walk the so-called "rite of passage" in the discipline of anthropology - was just too valuable to miss.
Following this first day in Nijmegen I quickly found my way on campus and in the city. Notably, once I started to ride my bike in the streets of Nijmegen, to go to class or simply to go shopping, I began to feel in sync with Dutch culture. Moreover, even though I was the only international student in my Anthropology group, I felt very welcome, perhaps because students of anthropology learn to look at culture and yet beyond it.
My track in the Master's Program focused on tourism and its key implications on today's cultural preservation and exchange. After several months of intensive theoretical preparation, in January I began my fieldwork on volunteering at organic farms (or "wwoofing") in Portugal, as an increasingly popular and existentially authentic form of alternative tourism. I travelled from a farm to farm, followed the volunteers in their daily tasks, and took a number of interviews and field notes, while trying to build rapport with my informants and balance my identity as a researcher. In the end, my fieldwork study fully satisfied my yearning to perform "real" anthropological work, and I came back to the Netherlands with plenty of important data.
Upon returning to Nijmegen I started writing the Master's thesis. The summer atmosphere in Nijmegen was everything but conducive to productive work in front of the computer screen, with the Dutch celebrating their victories in the World Cup, and the city turning into a party scene during the Vierdaagse (The International Four-Days March). Yet, thanks to a weekly writing seminar, peer- and supervisor reviews, we were all able to finish our theses on time.
Since then, I have been working on organizing international forums, conferences and symposiums at the Institute for Cultural Diplomacy in Berlin. In the future I would like to continue my work in the non-profit sector, and apply my solid training in anthropological research in grassroots activism.

(Student Profile)

Margriet Tolsma

'Finding connections comes easily to me now'
At Amnesty International I supervise and support local volunteers. We organise all sorts of campaigns and events to raise awareness of our organisation and achieve results. I contribute to the conception of those campaigns and events. I also make sure volunteers are trained. These are all practice-based activities and that suits me very well. I certainly benefit from having studied Anthropology and Development Studies, as I regularly draw on the knowledge I acquired at university. Finding connections is something that comes easily to me now. I have, as a result, come to understand the field in which I work very well. Amnesty International does not only help political prisoners, we also fight for people who are suppressed socially, culturally or economically. Although my role is limited to working in an office in the Netherlands, I do help to make a better world. And that was no different in my previous job. At Cordaid my duties included supporting a lobby network of Cordaid's African partner organisations. During my student years, I particularly enjoyed being part of the student society of Anthropology and Development Studies. We organised working visits, debates and a range of other activities, and we published a magazine. The experience I gained in that society really comes in handy in my current job!"

(Student Profile)

Afra Galama

"You have to figure most things out yourself, it's really a challenge."
A year at high school in New Zealand had really triggered my interest in exploring other cultures. That was one of my reasons for choosing anthropology. During my Master's I specialised in social and political mobility. For the research part of my Master's, I went to Ghana to research how children in orphanages see Western volunteers. Here in the West, people are always very impressed with and enthusiastic about someone going to Africa to do volunteer work. But my studies had taught me to be more critical. I stayed with a Ghanaian host family for three months, and a further two weeks at an orphanage. It proved quite difficult to make contact with the children. Everyday life at those orphanages turned out to be completely different from what I thought. The expectations of the children, ‘mothers' and Western volunteers are highly divergent. Western volunteers were, for example, unable to cook Ghanaian food, so the children did the cooking, also for the volunteers. And they also did the laundry. Children go to school during the day, meaning that volunteers cannot work with them then. I stayed in touch with my supervisor back in the Netherlands by email throughout my research project. That was nice, especially when you're at a dead end and not sure what you're supposed to be doing. But still, you have to figure most things out yourself, it's really a challenge. My Master's thesis was also about this research. That was quite a lot of work, but not impossible. I finished the whole thing on time.

(Student Profile)

Eefke Beelen

During my Master's in Anthropology of Mobility at Radboud University Nijmegen (2009-2010), I conducted research on hunting tourism. Hunting tourism is a rather unknown type of tourism, but because of its great range of possibilities and number of followers, it fits in perfectly in the broader theoretical framework of socio-economic mobility. However, not just in the Netherlands, but also in other Western societies, hunters are usually stigmatized as being cruel en blood-thirsty men. In my MA research, I wanted to give them a chance to freely voice their perspective and how and why they choose to search for new hunting lands and game.

I focused particularly on the relationship of hunter tourists and their prey. I compared the normal experience of hunting at home with hunting in a commercial and touristic context. I traveled to England, Germany, France and South Africa joining hunter tourists, and experienced at close hand what hunting abroad entailed. The touristic context affected the way in which a hunter relates to its prey and often created personal conflicts when put in an unusual situation. These changes manifested themselves particularly in the way they reflected on the hunting and their role as hunters, when encountering their prey.

My multi-sited ethnographic experience had a big influence on my development as a social researcher. I truly feel I have grown up as an anthropologist by doing this research on my own, traveling to multiple places with people from all kinds of backgrounds, being often confronted with unexpected circumstances, improvising and developing my interviewing skills. Furthermore, I think - like any other anthropologist would say - that my topic was the best topic I could have chosen. I will never forget the amazing people I have met, who let me enter into their fascinating world of hunting and particularly in that of hunting tourism.

(Student Profile)

Annemarie Groot-Kormelinck

"It allows you to focus on exactly what interests you."
I spent three and a half months in Southern Ethiopia, as part of my Master's in Development Studies. I stayed out in the countryside, without the comforts of home. Together with a fellow student, I did research at coffee farms. We looked at the role trust plays in the functioning of coffee cooperatives. We also looked at the participation of women in these co-ops. I really enjoyed the contact we had with the farmers; they were all hugely enthusiastic and happy to collaborate. We surveyed and interviewed both male and female co-op members, with the help of interpreters, of course. We also used economic experiments to study the behaviour of the farmers. We concluded that trust is in fact extremely important in the functioning of a cooperative, and we also found that female members are limited in their participation in all sorts of ways. They are not invited to attend meetings, for example. But strikingly enough, this does not lessen their trust in the co-op. I found this research, and the Master's programme, really interesting. It allows you to focus on exactly what interests you. Our supervisors thought at first, and so did we, that this research might perhaps be too ambitious. It was a huge buzz to see that it all went extremely well after all.

(Student Profile)

Rik Habraken

In 2005, new international deals were struck for the organisation of bilateral aid to developing countries, i.e. aid between the government of a developing country and the government of the donor country. A few years further down the line, I went to Uganda to find out whether those deals are actually functioning as intended by the various parties involved. The international community agreed, among other things, that developing countries were to have a greater say in matters relating to aid, that the donating country and the developing country should work together more closely, and that donating countries were to work together. This is because in the past donors often set up identical projects in one and the same area, without any idea of what other donor countries were doing.

I spoke to local organisations (NGOs) in Uganda, and to staff of aid programmes of leading donor countries, as well as to representatives of Ugandan government departments. One of the conclusions I could draw was that mutual collaboration between donors is both effective and cost-cutting, but also leads to the formation of a powerful donor cartel.

The great thing about this Master's programme is that you organise everything yourself. That means you have a lot of freedom, independence and flexibility. Before you go, you draw up a research proposal that clearly defines what you will research and what not. Once you're abroad, you get to work on that. I spent a total of four months in Uganda. I learned a lot there!

(Student Profile)

Anoeshka Gehring

'I enjoy doing research in the field of migration'
After I finished the ‘Anthropology and mobility' master in 2009, I had several short-term jobs. I started as a research assistant in a study on Sharia law in the Netherlands, which was particularly interesting, as the theme was and still is at the core of current policy debates. Following this job, I flew to Kyrgyzstan to do a traineeship at a local development organisation for a six-month period. I was responsible for writing project proposals and I conducted (part of) a research under the authority of the World Bank. This was an impressive and valuable experience, because of the timing - there was a coup and much civil unrest - and because I was able to conduct research in a new environment. When I returned to the Netherlands, I participated in another short-term project about witchcraft at Wageningen University. I am glad to have had the opportunity to work in several different jobs in different fields so that I was able to get varied work experience, as well as to find out that I enjoy doing research in the field of migration.

And this is what I do now. In February 2011 I started a PhD at the law faculty of Radboud University. My PhD research is in the field of legal anthropology. It is about Turkish and Spanish migrants who return to their countries of origin after their retirement and Dutch retirees who migrate to Turkey or Spain. The focus of the research is on the transnational bonds that the retirement migrants maintain and their strategies concerning residence, social security, and citizenship. The research group in which I work concerns itself with different groups of migrants: Spanish and Turkish migrants who return to their country of origin after retirement, and Dutch retirement migrants (‘pensionados') who migrate to either Spain or Turkey after retirement. This first year I am delving into the literature about this topic, so that I have enough theoretical background to go to the field during the second year of my PhD, to which I am much looking forward.


(Scholarship)

Radboud Scholarship Programme - 20+ Awards

The Radboud Scholarship Programme is very selective and is only intended for talented students who have obtained outstanding study results and are highly motivated to pursue a Master's degree programme at Radboud University. You must have finalized your request for admission via our online application system OSIRIS Incoming Students before 1 April.The scholarship is not paid in money but instead covers the additional non-EEA expenses.
For example: a grant holder in 2017/2018 will pay a tuition fee of only €2,006, instead of €9,432 or €10,360. In addition the Radboud Scholarship also covers costs such as those for visa, residence permit, health insurance and liability insurance. This amounts to about €725.Each year about 30 Radboud Scholarships are awarded to selected talented non-EEA students for the duration of one of the Master's degree programmes *Learn more about other applicable scholarship programmes on the website of Radboud University.

Value of Scholarship(s)

legal instead of institutional tuition fees

Eligibility

The Radboud Scholarship Programme offers a selected number of talented prospective non-EEA students the opportunity to receive a scholarship to pursue an English-taught Master's degree programme at Radboud University Nijmegen.Selection criteria:1. talent: this means that you must have outstanding study results in your present field of study;
2. expected to be a promising students in your desired field of study at Radboud University;
3. proven academic quality and good results of your prior education for example through grades, test scores, publications.
4. quality of the recommendations in the two letters of recommendation;
5. motivation: based on your motivation letter.

Application Procedure

The application for admission and the application for the scholarship is fully integrated, there is no separate procedure for the scholarship. You apply for a Radboud Scholarship by indicating during your application for admission that you wish to apply for a Radboud Scholarship. You will then be requested to upload three additional documents: two recommendation letters and a curriculum vitae.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/rsp


(Scholarship)

Fullbright-Radboud Scholarships - No. of awards TBC

The Fulbright Center, sponsored by Radboud University, is offering scholarships to excellent American students for study and research purposes at graduate and PhD levels at Radboud University Nijmegen. The Fulbright Center's mission is to promote mutual understanding between Dutch and American citizens by providing financial assistance for study, research and teaching. To qualify for a scholarship, applicants must have American nationality, have excellent academic marks, engage in extracurricular activities and be admitted to Radboud University Nijmegen.The grant will be paid in 12 monthly instalments of €1050. International travel will be reimbursed up to a maximum of €900. The cost of the residence permit (approximately €350) will be covered as well. An extra allowance of €1150 will be paid on arrival, and can be used to cover the cost of the tuition fee or the costs of settling in. Tuition fees are not waived, and differ per program.
Application for 2016-2017 opens on 1 May 2016 and closes on 13 October 2016.

Value of Scholarship(s)

12 monthly instalments of €1050 + extra allowance for travel and additional costs

Eligibility

For American students.
The Fulbright Centre, sponsored by Radboud University, is offering scholarships for talented American students to study at Radboud University.

Application Procedure

For more information please see the Fulbright website.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/masters/fulbright


(Scholarship)

Orange Tulip Scholarship - Brazil Programme - 10 Awards

Through the Orange Tulip Scholarship (OTS) programme, Dutch higher education institutions offer incentive scholarships to attract highly qualified Brazilians to follow a study programme at Master's level.Instead of the institutional tuition fees, non-EEA students pay the legal tuition fees (€2,006 in 2017/2018). Also, visa and residence permit costs, liability insurance and health insurance are covered

Value of Scholarship(s)

legal instead of institutional tuition fees

Eligibility

For students from Brazil who study at Master's level at Radboud University.

Application Procedure

The application deadline for the Orange Tulip Scholarship Brazil is 1 April. For more information about how to apply, please visit Nuffic Neso Brazil's website.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/ots/brazil


(Scholarship)

Orange Tulip Scholarship - Mexico Programme - 5 Awards

Through the Orange Tulip Scholarship (OTS) programme, Dutch higher education institutions offer incentive scholarships to attract highly qualified Mexicans to follow a study programme at Master's level. Instead of the institutional tuition fees, non-EEA students pay the legal tuition fees (€2,006 in 2017/2018). Also, visa and residence permit costs, liability insurance and health insurance are covered.

Value of Scholarship(s)

legal instead of institutional tuition fees

Eligibility

For Mexican students who study at Master's level at Radboud University.

Application Procedure

The application deadline for the Orange Tulip Scholarship Mexico is 1 April. For more information about how to apply, please visit the Nuffic Neso OTS Mexico website.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/ots/mexico


(Scholarship)

Orange Tulip Scholarship - Indonesia Programme - 6 Awards

For Indonesian students, Radboud University offers one Orange Tulip Scholarships which are available for all English-taught Master’s programmes at Radboud University (with the exception of Erasmus Mundus Master's programmes, joint or double-degree Master's programmes and the Master's programme in Theology).Instead of the institutional tuition fees, non-EEA students pay the legal tuition fees (€2,006 in 2017/2018). Also, visa and residence permit costs, liability insurance and health insurance are covered .

Value of Scholarship(s)

legal instead of institutional tuition fees

Eligibility

For Indonesian students who study at a Master's level at Radboud University.

Application Procedure

The application deadline for the Orange Tulip Scholarship Indonesia is 1 April.You can find more information about the Orange Tulip Scholarship Indonesia, and how to apply, on the Nuffic Neso Indonesia website.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/ots/indonesia


(Scholarship)

Orange Tulip Scholarship - China Programme - 6 Awards

The Orange Tulip Scholarship programme (OTS) was launched by Nuffic Neso China in 2008. The success of the programme relies on the support from not only the Dutch academic sector, but also the Dutch business sector in China. The purpose of this initiative is to offer valuable study opportunities for young Chinese talents to study in the Netherlands through joint contributions from the Dutch higher education institutions and China-based Dutch companies.Instead of the institutional tuition fees, non-EEA students pay the legal tuition fees (€2,006 in 2017/2018). Also, visa and residence permit costs, liability insurance and health insurance are covered.

Value of Scholarship(s)

legal instead of institutional tuition fees

Eligibility

The Orange Tulip Scholarship China programme is only open to qualified students from Mainland China who study at a Master's level at Radbout University.

Application Procedure

The application deadline for the Orange Tulip Scholarship China is 1 April.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/ots/china


(Scholarship)

Orange Tulip Scholarship - Korea Programme - 3 Awards

Nuffic Neso South-Korea launched the Orange Tulip Scholarship (OTS) in January 2010 to provide opportunities for talented Korean students to study in Holland. The scholarship is available for all English-taught Master’s programmes at Radboud University (with the exception of Erasmus Mundus Master's programmes, joint or double-degree Master's programmes and the Master's programme in Theology).Instead of the institutional tuition fees, non-EEA students pay the legal tuition fees (€2,006 in 2017/2018). Also, visa and residence permit costs, liability insurance and health insurance are covered.

Value of Scholarship(s)

legal instead of institutional tuition fees

Eligibility

For Korean students, Radboud University offers three Orange Tulip Scholarships.

Application Procedure

The application deadline for the Orange Tulip Scholarship South Korea is 1 April.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/ots/korea


(Scholarship)

Orange Tulip Scholarship - Russia Programme - 8 Awards

For the first time, Nuffic Neso Russia has launched the Orange Tulip Scholarship (OTS), a special programme for talented Russian students to study in Holland. It is available for all English-taught Master's programmes at Radboud University (with the exception of Erasmus Mundus Master's programmes, joint or double-degree Master's programmes and the Master's programme in Theology).Instead of the institutional tuition fees, non-EEA students pay the legal tuition fees (€2,006 in 2016/2017). Also, visa and residence permit costs, liability insurance and health insurance are covered .

Value of Scholarship(s)

legal instead of institutional tuition fees

Eligibility

For Russian students, Radboud University offers eight Orange Tulip Scholarships.

Application Procedure

The deadline for applications for the Orange Tulip Scholarship Russia is 1 April. In order to apply for the scholarship, you must have already applied for a Master's programme at Radboud University. In order to receive the scholarship, you must be admitted to a Master's programme.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/ots/russia


(Scholarship)

Orange Tulip Scholarship - Vietnam Programme - 3 Awards

The Orange Tulip Scholarship Programme gives excellent students coming from one of these countries the opportunity to study at Radboud University. Radboud University participates in the OTS programme with several benefits for international students. Instead of the institutional tuition fees, non-EEA students pay the legal tuition fees (€2,006 in 2017/2018). Also, visa and residence permit costs, liability insurance and health insurance are covered .

Value of Scholarship(s)

legal instead of institutional tuition fees

Eligibility

For Vietnamese students, Radboud University offers three Orange Tulip Scholarships.

Application Procedure

The application deadline for the Orange Tulip Scholarship Vietnam is 1 April. For more information about how to apply, please visit Nuffic Neso Vietnam's website.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/ots/vietnam


(Scholarship)

The Holland Scholarship Programme - 12 Awards

The Holland Scholarship (HS) gives excellent students the opportunity to study at Radboud University. The HS is open to students with the following nationalities: Canadian, American, Indian and Turkish. All English-taught Master’s programmes are eligible for the HS and amount to € 5,000.-

Value of Scholarship(s)

The scholarship amounts to £ 3.700

Eligibility

The HS is open to students with the following nationalities: Canadian, American, Indian and Turkish. All English-taught Master’s programmes are eligible for the HS.

Application Procedure

You can apply for the Holland Scholarship at Radboud University when you apply for a Master's programme in Osiris. That means that the application for admission and the application for the scholarship are fully integrated.
The application deadline is 1 February. If not all scholarships will be given out, the second deadline is 1 May.

Further Information

http://www.ru.nl/holland-scholarship



Entry Requirements

• A completed Bachelor's degree in Anthropology, Development Studies, Non-Western Sociology or related area • Basic training in Social Science research processes:researchdesign, fieldwork and data analysis, as evaluated by theExamining Board.• Fluency in English, both written and spoken. Non-nativespeakers of English without a Dutch Bachelor’s degree orVWO diploma need one of the following: A TOEFL score of ≥575 (paper based) or ≥232 (computer based) or ≥90 (internet based) OR A IELTS score of ≥6.5 OR Cambridge Certificate of Advanced English (CAE) or Certificate of Proficiency in English (CPE) with a mark of C or higher

Course Fees

€2,006(from EEA countries); €9432 (from non-EEA countries)


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