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Golrokh Niazi talks about coming to terms with the inbetweenness of her identity and sense of belonging in relation to academic fieldwork.
We spoke to Daisy Yan Du about her new book Chinese Animation and Socialism and the legacy of Chinese animation and why this period was so special.
In this episode, we chat with Dr. Budd Hall and Dr. Rajesh Tandon, who are both UNESCO co-chairs in community-based research and social responsibility in higher education.
In the fourth episode of our new themed series Survival by Degrees, Dr. Anna Luisa Lippold puts forth the suggestion that the responsibility for tackling climate change is a public notion, rather than an individual effort.
Robert-Tarek Fischer im Interview über die Glaubenskrieger der Babenberger – ein dunkles Kapitel österreichischer Geschichte.
In this podcast, Prof. Emile Schrijver discusses the Encyclopedia of Jewish Book Cultures Online, how the encyclopedia promotes the field of Jewish Book Studies, and reflects on the challenges and opportunities of editing an online-first encyclopedia.
In this blogpost, Lara Khattab highlights some of the issues pertaining to class mobilization, organizing and alliance building.
In this new episode, Anthony John Spalinger, Emeritus Professor of Classics and Ancient History at the University of Auckland, paints a captivating picture of the pharaoh court, based on his work.
In this guest post, Eleonora Cattafi talks about the value of academic contributions to sites for the broader public like Wikipedia.
In this interview, Patrick Cockburn talks to Peter O’Connor about Claud Cockburn’s upbringing in China, Korea and central Europe, about the circumstances prompting the publication of The Week, and, most tellingly, on the resistance put up by political and media elites, in particular the ‘Cliveden Set,’ to Claud Cockburn’s astonishingly well-informed upstart newsletter.