Sarah Glassford, “How to Save the World in 12 Easy Steps: 20th c. Humanitarianism,”HIST 5205 syllabus, honours seminar, University of New Brunswick, Winter 2016.
Audra Diptee, “The Use and Abuse of History: Human Rights, Humanitarianism, and Development Policy in Africa and the Caribbean“, honours seminar in History and African Studies, Carleton University, Fall 2015.
“Critical Thinking: NGOs and the Making of the Twentieth Century,” blog by K.O’Sullivan, February 2015, Teaching Voluntary History.
“Reflections on a new module: concepts, approaches and boundaries” by Helen McCarthy, February 2015, on on the challenges of introducing a new module for undergraduates, Between the Citizen and the State: The History of Voluntary Action in Modern Britain.
Blog on “Teaching voluntary Action History” by Dr. Catriona Beaumont, London South Bank University, February 2015.
D. Marshall’s directed readings in Legal Studies, M.A. , Winter 2015, NGOs, Liberal humanitarianism and Global Governance, Carleton University, Department of History, Winter 2015.
K. O’Sullivan’s third year course, HI3101, Of Rice and Men: Aid and Humanitarianism since 1945. National University of Ireland, Galway, 2014.
S. Glassford’s third year course, HIST 409A, How to Save the World in 12 Easy Steps: 20th c. Humanitarianism. U. Prince Edward Island, Fall 2013.
D. Marshall’s, third year course, HIST 3111, History of Humanitarian Aid, Carleton University, Winter 2014.
W. Tait’s, third year course, A Transnational History of Humanitarianism. Proposed syllabus, Carleton University, 2013.
P.-Y. Saunier, third year course HST 2603B, Les organisations non gouvernementales internationales XVIIIe XXIe siècle: une histoire européenne ? Syllabus, Université Laval, summer 2015 [en Français].
K. O’Sullivan MA seminar, NGOs and the making of the 20th century world, National University of Ireland, Galway, Fall 2014.
D. Marshall Ph.D. reading course, Transnational history and humanitarian history, Carleton University, Fall 2014.