Alumni who are interested in posting their thesis to the online repository, Academic Commons, should submit a completed Author Rights Agreement form, and a digital version of their thesis following the Digital Thesis Guidelines to the Historic Preservation Office at [email protected]
A thesis is a requirement for graduation in the Historic Preservation Program.
It is original and independent work, designed to showcase a capacity to research, analyze, and present material on a topic relevant to the discipline.
Between 1994-2004 Edit has spent ten years in Multinational environment as manager for Central Eastern Europe, at Unilever Chemicals and ICI.
In parallel she served as member of the Hungarian Parliament for seven years, in the field of the EU Integration.
The company provides political foresight and strategic advice, including on the EU long term budget, to face the fast-changing political economic environment.
In this role, among others she provides EU liaison service to GÉANT.
In addition to his jobs at the University and the Venture Lab, he launched a printing company, Copy Sim, in 2010 when he was 16 years old.
To develop his company, he has been helped by Entrepreneurs and by the Venture Lab.
Theses produced since 2012 are available digitally through Columbia University Academic Commons, the University’s digital research repository.
Graduating students have the option of deferring the publication of their thesis on Academic Commons for up to two years and therefore not all theses from the past two years may be available.