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Awarded students come from ten different academic departments and will travel to six countries across four continents to conduct research on international studies next semester.
Explores the interrelationships of the categories “native,” “immigrant,” and “refugee” at a time of tightening borders. Organized by Beth Piatote (Native American Studies) and Leti Volpp (Law).
Conversations on nature, culture, knowledge, resilience and loss in the Andes of South America, led by Christine Hastorf (Anthropology) and Lisa Trever (Art History).
Seeks to understand the role Silicon Valley plays in shaping not just new technologies but moral visions, and how moral visions are ‘exported’ alongside technologies.
Both the developed and developing world confront intensifying impacts on rivers and other water resources. This seminar takes an interdisciplinary approach to these challenges by examining how societies have adapted to variability in the past and considers the tools we have to manage future variability in river flows and sediment loads.
Organized by Stephanie Jones-Rogers (History), David Lieberman (Law), Rebecca McLennan (History) and Christopher Tomlins (Law), goals of this interdisciplinary faculty program are to enhance and better coordinate the large body of campus research that connects law and history.