On Friday December 1 a group of our current international exchange students from Sciences Po Lille visited the European Parliament hemicycle in Brussels, the heart of European democracy.
Brussels hosts the main offices of the Members of the European Parliament. A visit to the Hemicycle is a great way to soak up the exciting atmosphere of the world’s largest transnational parliament and find out about its powers and role.
Patrick Mardellat, Director of International Programs and Services:
After months of hard work and a few weeks after we moved to our new location we are delighted to send you the first edition of Sciences Po Lille’s Newsletter. We intend to make it a regular publication to keep you in touch with news and developments about the international life within Sciences Po Lille.
Discover the North of Europe! Lille is 30 minutes away from Brussels’ techno clubs, 1 hour from Parisian museums and only 1 hour 30 minutes from London shopping and attractions.
It has fast and easy access to other European countries (including the Netherlands, Germany, Luxembourg, Switzerland, Italy…).
We are happy and proud to announce that Sciences Po Lille was just selected for the Erasmus + Charter by the European Commission.
It means Sciences Po Lille now have its own Erasmus + code: F LILLE102.
Our internationalization process is a great adventure and an historical priority for our institute.
This Erasmus + autonomy will allow us in the future to develop more international actions and to welcome more types of mobility.
Dear students, dear partners,
On Friday December 2 a group of our current international exchange students visited the European Parliament in Brussels.
A great opportunity to learn more about the Europea Integration process.
Students particularly enjoyed the 360º cinema which placed them at the heart of the European Parliament and provided them a great viewpoint for seeing how it works and how EU laws
Learn more : http://www.europarl.europa.eu/visiting/en/
All the news at Sciences Po Lille
- “The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet.” Aristote