This semester, join us for seven events that comprise the Program in Racism, Immigration, and Citizenship’s Spring 2018 Speaker Series. The theme for this academic year is “Marginality.” Events run from March 8 to May 3 and include RIC’s Seventh Annual Graduate Student Conference, “(Re)Conceptualization.”
News & Announcements
Join the Program in Racism, Immigration, and Citizenship for its Fall 2017 Speaker Series, “Marginality.” Events run from Sept. 26 to Dec. 7 and “Life Sentences: A Conference on Incarceration and the Humanities” with keynote speaker Saidiya Hartman.
The Program in Racism, Immigration and Citizenship and the Program in Women, Gender and Sexuality present… Living “Hopkins” in Baltimore: An Immigrant City April 28th, 4pm-6pm Nolan Room, Gilman 132 We invite you to join us for an informal roundtable discussion on the intersections of race, gender, migration, and citizenship in Baltimore city. Some of […]
Tuesday, April 25, 4-6pm, Mergenthaler 426 “Stranger friendships: Solidarity and subterfuge in the Palestinian camps in Lebanon” Diana Allan McGill University Download a PDF version of the poster here.
Wednesday, April 12, 4-6pm, Mergenthaler 426 “Civil War and the Amity of Kinship: Peacemaking in Jeju Island” Heonik Kwon Cambridge University Download a PDF version of the poster here.
Wednesday, March 15, 4-6pm, Mergenthaler 426 “Civil War and the Amity of Kinship: Peacemaking in Jeju Island” Heonik Kwon Cambridge University
The 6th Annual RIC Graduate Student Conference entitled “A Time and a Place: Race and Racism in Comparative Perspective” will take place on Thursday, March 2, 2017 & Friday, March 3, 2017. Download the conference poster and schedule here. For more details, please visit our Graduate Conference page.
Wednesday, March 1, 4-6pm, Mergenthaler 426 “The Grammar of Racialization” Didier Fassin Institute of Advanced Studies, Princeton University
Wednesday, February 22, 5-7pm Mergenthaler 111 “Sovereignty, Sexuality and the Will to/of Trump” Cynthia Weber University of Sussex
Last Spring, the Living Hopkins in Baltimore roundtable spurred important conversations around the university’s impact on the city, the political significance of Hopkins, and how Hopkins-driven gentrification is shaping the city. The conversation touched on broader political questions concerning gentrification, neoliberalism and how urban politics intersect with racial inequality. Since students have enthusiastically expressed interest […]