January 20, 2022
Eight scholars appointed studying topics from implicit bias to religion and Hollywood
November 23, 2021
In the November episode of the Colloquy podcast, the sociologist Blythe George, PhD '20, explores the vibrance of rural indigenous communities amid the trauma that is the legacy of settler colonialism.
November 15, 2021
GSAS PhD candidate Bulelani Jili explores what motivates countries in Africa to engage with China, particularly in the realm of information and communication technology.
October 11, 2021
Student Jordan Kennedy’s research sheds light on the way individual beaver colonies collectively create extensive networks of dams, canals, and trails without directly coordinating or communicating with one another.
October 1, 2021
In the wake of the global Movement for Black Lives, the Office of Diversity and Minority Affairs and the GSAS Student Center convened a working group to review the Center’s physical space, practices, and programming and make them more accessible and inclusive to all members of the community.
September 22, 2021
PhD candidate Walid Akef's research challenges how we think about Islamic art and expands our understanding of how two worlds thought to be very different from one another—Islam and Christianity—were actually deeply intertwined.
September 15, 2021
As a PhD student in chemistry and chemical biology, Lisa Awaitey studies biological processes to build synthetic models that mimic them. Her work could inspire solutions to one of humanity’s biggest challenges: climate change.
August 12, 2021
Anita Reddy, a PhD student in biological and biomedical sciences at the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, is trying to fill in some of the gaps in our knowledge of how exercise works on the molecular and cellular levels.
July 30, 2021
The US is in the midst of an upsurge in anti-Asian racism. As historian Jane Hong, PhD ’13, points out, racist stereotypes and discrimination against Asians in the US—particularly in immigration—have deep roots in American history.
July 30, 2021
In his new book, How the Word Is Passed, Clint Smith, PhD '20, explores the way that the legacy of white supremacy still touches the people he loves, the places he grew up, and the country he calls home.