Fall 2020 and social scientists are hard at work. Check out what some of us are doing in our latest issue of Practicing Anthropology. Continuing On Making Native Art Known During Pandemic TimesBy Gwendolyn Saul Shifting Landscapes of Belonging: Birth Doulas and COVID-19By Angela N. Castañeda and Julie Johnson Searcy Bordertown Blues and COVID-19By Sonja Michal… Continue reading Fall 2020 Issue
Summer of 2020 and social scientists are hard at work. Check out what some of us are doing in our latest issue of Practicing Anthropology. COVID-19 Covid & Indian Country: Being Indigenous in Corona Virus World… By Michael-Kickingbear Johnson A Psychologist Responds By Rebecca Wald The Impacts of COVID-19 on Birth Practices in the US By… Continue reading Summer 2020 Issue
Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside (DTES) community was once described as “Our 4 Blocks of Hell” on the cover of the local newspaper. The DTES has remained an epicenter of demonization for almost a century. The public perception of this area focusses on how it has been home to some of the city’s most marginalized for generations:… Continue reading Have you read “From Bean to Bar: Cultural Esteem and Healing through Chocolate” By Dan Small, Shelley Bolton, Sarah Zwaryck, Danielle Turone, and Belrina Hanuse in our spring issue? Catch a glimpse of it here!
1.Te lalolagi e faigata, tatou ke toka ki Siona fou i luga. Au fia fano. Au e fia fano kite fakai gali fou. Ne fakatoka ne toku aliki mo tatou katoa. (This world is complicated, we have to get ready to go to Zion up there. I want to go, I want to go to… Continue reading Check Out the Work of Mariko Yoshida, An Author in the Upcoming Issue of Practicing Anthropology!
I have heard many colleagues asking what we can do in troubling times. How can we use our skills and knowledge to support human rights? Here is an excellent example from Carole Joffe of how we can bridge academic knowledge with everyday policy. A strong op-ed in the Washington Post. https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/made-by-history/wp/2018/07/10/with-the-appointment-of-brett-kavanaugh-roe-v-wade-is-likely-dead/?utm_term=.2c1a82995f0b
Our summer issue is out. We are excited to share the work of collaborating authors in this issue of Practicing Anthropology. Check out the content and download the issue from a library or the SfAA website ASAP. We look forward to your thoughts and ideas related to this issue. FIRST PERSON CREATIVE PIECES AND POLICY/PRACTICE/ENGAGEMENT … Continue reading Summer issue is out!
Practicing Anthropology is soliciting comments, reflections, art, poetry, and short written pieces about what is going on at the US/Mexico border with the violent removal of babies and children from their parents. Please submit your work on this topic to firstname.lastname@example.org
Missing in Migration: From Research to Practice by Simon Robins The Mediterranean Missing project (mediterraneanmissing.eu) sought to collect data from both sides of the humanitarian catastrophe of migrant deaths at the EU’s southern border, from families missing loved ones as well as from the states who manage their bodies. While the thousands who… Continue reading Missing in Migration: From Research to Practice