How can zines and independent publishing urge collective reimagining of anthropological scholarship and its audiences? (Or at least, how can they help us have a little more fun?)
This year’s American Anthropological Association meeting is likely to be one of the weirder ones in recent memory.
A recent article I published with colleagues at Ohio State argues that to effectively tackle the so-called “wicked problems” facing humanity – from climate change to growing social inequality – a new kind of science is needed.
No-till is a soil conservation practice that has been widely adopted by Midwestern farmers. But what are the trade-offs that come with it?
You can watch my most recent lecture shared with the Department of Anthropology at SUNY-Brockport.
I chatted with Rebecca Hersher from NPR about the contested visions of the Anthropocene.
En julio de 2020, participé en un evento organizado por el grupo estudiantil Abya Yala (de Ohio State) y el Foro Permanente de Estudios, Investigación y Saberes Transdisciplinarios Ancestrales (en Cochabamba, Bolivia).
The Anthropocene is the theme for this year’s special issue of the Annals of the American Association of Geographers. You can find a pre-print copy of my contribution (co-authored with Jeff Hoelle) here.
My latest research on the use of biosolids in the US is now available in the edited volume Thinking with Soils.
Read the latest statement from the Association of Black Anthropologists.