“The toughest job you’ll ever love”: when I first encountered this Peace Corps motto as a child in the 1970s, I could not have known that I would join Peace Corps in Armenia, or that the country’s people would make such an impression that I would return there twenty-five years later. Going back to Armenia recently has led me to reflect on my experiences, on the value of Peace Corps, and on anthropological goals…
READ MORE >>
- Issue Information
- How development happens: Safe and sustainable energy, community development projects, and implementation challenges in Timor‐Leste
- Making anthropology relevant: Collaborative assessment in support of graduate and undergraduate success beyond the university
- Engagement as scholarship: Food justice in practice
- Responding to contemporary challenges and opportunities for anthropological engagement: Revised NAPA Guidelines for Ethical Practice
- 3. Waiting in lineHave you ever gotten in line and waited... not sure if you were in the right place? Not sure what is going on up front? Waiting. It's unremarkable. You don't give it much thought. Until you have to! We talked to lots of people who have to think about waiting. Here's what they said.
- 2. Learning new stuffNo two people learn new stuff the same way. Over the years, those with opportunity have followed a path set by society’s standard bearers. Others learn from those around them, in hands-on experiences and apprenticeships. This podcast takes a meditative stroll across several generations to think about how we learn new stuff. Can we chart […]
- 1. Dressing the partWe humans dress to "fit" in. Sometimes fitting in is a choice, other times it’s a matter of safety and security, and yet not fitting can also be deliberate. This podcast digs deep into how we make decisions about how to dress to suit different occasions.