[ May 15, 2017; 12:00 pm to 1:00 pm. ] Jane Grant Conference Room
330 Hendricks Hall
1408 University St.
A works-in-progress discussion on Monday, May 15 from noon to 1 p.m. will focus on the research of Dyana Mason, Department of Public Planning, Public Policy and Management (PPPM), who was awarded a 2017-18 CSWS Faculty Research Grant for her project “Institutional Logics, Hybridity and Women’s Empowerment […]
[ May 26, 2017; 12:00 pm to 1:00 pm. ] 249 Columbia Hall
1215 E. 13th St.
A Food Studies talk by graduate student Helen Huang
2016-17 CSWS Graduate Student Research Award winner Helen Huang will give a talk that explores how bananas were introduced into American food culture and daily life through cookbooks and home magazines at the turn of the twentieth century—an era marked by the […]
[ April 27, 2017; 1:30 pm to 3:30 pm. 6:00 pm to 7:30 pm. ] Two appearances in two different locations.
1) Imaginactivism: An afternoon conversation with Renowned Author and Activist Starhawk about Social and Environmental Justice
1:30 p.m. – 3:30 p.m.
Browsing Room, Knight Library
1501 Kincaid St., UO campus
In this afternoon event Starhawk will be in conversation with Professor Erin Moore, Department of Architecture; Dr Joan Haran, Marie Skłodowska-Curie Global Fellow, Center […]
Source: Professor confronts the persecution faced by Roma people | Around the O
In this story from Around the O, CSWS faculty affiliate and anthropology professor Carol Silverman talks about her research among the Roma people, and the racial profiling they experience in Europe and the United States.
“INVADED!!” screams a flier on the computer screen of […]
2016, Fall: CSWS Research Matters
“The Life of Paper, a Poetics: Letters and Mass Incarceration in Global California,” by Sharon Luk, Assistant Professor, University of Oregon, Department of English
Sharon Luk discusses the content of her book, now under review and scheduled for publication in 2018. This book aims not only to denaturalize the geographic borders, political-economic […]
[ November 1, 2016 to December 31, 2016. ] “Between 1949 and 1966, at least 4,713 Japanese students studied at American universities with the best-known fellowships at the time—GARIOA (Government Account for Relief in Occupied Areas [1949 through 1951]) and Fulbright (established in 1952)—along with a few private scholarships. This group included 651 women. Among them were future leaders in fields as diverse as […]