Public Lectures

 
conférenceCIIE and the members of Club Europe propose diverse opportunities adapted to the public and their needs. These conferences address all audiences: universities, associations, communities, etc. Thanks to a range of educational tools (transparencies and brochures), the members of Club Europe dynamically present the following subjects to achieve a better understanding and experience of daily life in Europe.


> If you are interested and want to know more :
Tel : 03.88.15.70.80 or via contact form


 
 

Teach me l'Europe

 
Whether you like it or not, quite often we don’t know exactly about how Europe governs us. With all of those “Is too much of a complex thing, Europe!”,”It’s Brussels’ fault” “Europe’s cost is really expensive”, etc, is not always easy to develop our own opinion. With the aim of building a better understanding of Europe, the CIIE and the Lieu d’Europe invite you one Sunday per month to come and untangle Europe.
“Teach me l’Europe” is a series of one hour conferences open to the public, where we discuss and help to understand specific key topics about Europe.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Photo of the month

Photo of the month: Propose a photo

European diary


    • 24 october 2017

      United Nations Day

    • The UN Day commemorates the anniversary of the United Nations Charter, which started being applicable in October 24 1945. The ratification of this document by most of the signatory members, included those of the UN Security Council, constitutes the "birth certificate" of the United Nations.

    • 28 october 2017

      Czech Republic National Day

    • On their National Day, Czechs commemorate the independence of the Czechoslovak Republic vis-à-vis the Empire of Austria-Hungary obtained in 1918. Czechs and Slovaks created together Czechoslovakia, becoming independent on 28 October 1918. Then, during World War II, the country was under German domnation. In 1948, a Communist putsch led the country into isolation for 40 years before returning to democracy in 1989, during the "velvet revolution."
      On 1 January 1993, the Czech Republic split from Slovakia to create two independent states: the Czech Republic and Slovakia.