On Oct. 30, CLAS alum Antonio Quintanilla (MA’18) was interviewed by NTN24 regarding the likelihood of Brazil intervening militarily in Venezuela.
Winning essays will be awarded the Marcos and Ida Kerschner Prize: $2,500 for first place, $1,500 for second place, and $1,000 for third place. The top submission will also be eligible for publication in Americas Quarterly. Due November 30, 2018!
CLAS congratulates Professors Erick Langer and Miléna Santoro for the publication of a new book by University of Nebraska Press which they co-edited. The book, titled Hemispheric Indignities, is a critical anthology that brings together indigenous and non indigenous scholars specializing in the Andes, Mesoamerica, and Canada.
We write to share the very sad news of the tragic death of Wendy Karina Martinez, CLAS MA 2012. Let us find strength in one another, in our faith, and in the mission and sense of connectedness that unite us. And let us pray for Wendy and her family and friends at this terribly difficult time.
CLAS Professor Anna Deeny interviews poet Mercedes Roffé. This interview covered Roffé’s writing process and the inspiration behind her latest work, Ghost Opera.
The Department of Anthropology is excited that Professor Nell Haynes will be joining us for the 2018-2019 Academic Year! Her research and teaching focus on gender and indigeneity in Latin America.
On August 29, 2018, the National Endowment for the Arts announced that Anna Deeny Morales will receive an NEA Literature Translation Fellowship of $12,500. Anna Deeny Morales is one of 25 Literature Translation Fellows for fiscal year 2019.
“Globalization is here to stay!” Executive Director of @GeorgetownLatAm Professor @Ernstr_97 talks about how Latin American countries can navigate globalization through competitiveness and governability, the topic of his upcoming book.
AN OPINION PIECE BY DR. JOHN BAILEY Mexico’s general election on July 1 came off quite well. After 50 years of following Mexican politics and seeing all sorts of election turmoil, this was no foregone conclusion.
AN OPINION PIECE BY JOHN TUTINO Andrés Manuel López Obrador (AMLO) won the election as President of Mexico, with allied majorities in the Senate and Chamber of Deputies. When inaugurated he will be in position to move an agenda—a rarity in a world of fragmented power. So what does he seek?
Professor Monica Arruda de Almeida was mentioned in a recent Portafolio article, where she explains why Lula won’t be a candidate in Brazil’s upcoming October presidential elections.