Exploring Educational Tools to Improve Transboundary Groundwater Management
In fulfillment of her master's degree, Skye Steriz contributed to UNESCO’s Governance of Groundwater Resources in Transboundary Aquifers (GGRETA) Project by assessing educational tools that may improve the hydro-diplomacy skills, bilateral relations, and technical groundwater knowledge shared between Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan.

Indigenous Approaches to Water Conflict Management: the Anuak and their Approaches to Water Conflict Management
Master's Graduate Tsion Woge investigates the water conflict management approaches of the Anuak indigenous people in Gambella, Ethiopia, and how these could be applied to conflict arising from the expansion of large-scale agricultural investment. 

Globalization of Water Resources: Examining Social Learning Using Serious Gaming
This research, by Master's Graduate Fatima Taha, examines the Water Footprint Computer Assisted Board Game and explore its use as a tool for enhancing social learning of water resources issues surrounding commodities trade.

What Lies Below: Options to Improve Sustainable Management of U.S./Mexico Transboundary Aquifers
Recognizing the limited governance of international groundwaters, Master's Graduate Christina Welch assesses the United States and Mexico’s institutional capacity to manage groundwater across the local, state, national, and international scales. She focuses on the Paseo del Norte region and the three transboundary aquifers shared by the two countries and three federal states (New Mexico, U.S.; Texas, U.S.; and Chihuahua, MX).