Video link for “Why Aren’t There More Black People in Oregon?: A Hidden History” with Walidah Imarisha
Here is the link to the video on the UO Channel: https://media.uoregon.edu/channel/archives/12247
This lecture took place on October 12, 2017 at Lillis Hall on the University of Oregon campus to packed audience.
The Black History slides developed by Walidah Imarisha can […]
From the Oregon Daily Emerald, our award-winning student newspaper, a report on the CSWS-sponsored talk by Walidah Imarisha: “Why Aren’t There More Black People in Oregon?”: Speech at UO explores topic
Students, faculty and alumni lined the walls and filled the aisles in Lillis 182 Thursday evening to hear speaker Walidah Imarisha’s talk titled “Why Aren’t […]
[ October 12, 2017; 3:30 pm to 5:00 pm. ]
“Why Aren’t There More Black People in Oregon?: A Hidden History”
Talk followed by Q&A
Thursday, October 12, 2017
3:30 – 5:00 PM
Lillis 182 Lecture Hall
955 E 13th Ave.
(13th & Kincaid Streets)
University of Oregon Campus
(Please note change of venue above! We have moved the location of this talk to a larger space to better accommodate the […]
[ October 3, 2017; 4:00 pm to 5:30 pm. ]
The Center for the Study of Women in Society and the Office of the Provost and Academic Affairs invite you to a reception to welcome new women faculty to campus.
New and current faculty at the University of Oregon are invited to attend this event to welcome new women faculty to campus, which will be an […]
[ October 20, 2017; 12:00 pm to 1:00 pm. ] This talk has been canceled.
CSWS awarded Eileen Otis a 2017 CSWS Faculty Research Grant in support of her research on “Women, Wal-Mart and Labor Resistance in China.”
An associate professor in the UO Department of Sociology, she is the author of Markets and Bodies: Women, Service Work and the Making of Inequality in China, published by Stanford […]
[ October 12, 2017; 5:00 pm to 8:00 pm. ]
Global Scholars Hall 130
1710 E. 15th Ave.
Spirits’ Homecoming (Gwi-hyang) is a S. Korean fictional film that tells the story of young women who were taken from their homes in Korea (then a Japanese colony) and forced to become “comfort women” for the Japanese Imperial Army during the Pacific War (1941-45).
CHC Associate Professor Susanna Lim […]