Using Ellis Island documents and other institutional archival records, Ramona Hernández, director of the Dominican Studies Institute of the City University of New York, paints a compelling portrait of Dominicans who wanted to make New York their permanent home.
Raanan Rein examines the history of two soccer clubs to demonstrate how club membership can sustain distinct ethnic identities and facilitate integration into the local society.
Michael Kimmelman, architecture critic for The New York Times, explores “the political power of physical places” evident in locations from Tahrir Square to Zuccotti Park.
Join Marion Nestle, Distinguished Women in Science lecturer, for a discussion of the science and politics behind what we eat.
Former Assistant Secretary of Education Diane Ravitch tackles one of the most provocative issues in education today: What’s behind the trend to close low-scoring schools and turn them over to private managers?
Anindita Banerjee will discuss two translations of an unusual text of the 15th century — the travelogue of a Russian merchant, which is punctuated and even overwhelmed by its religious invocations to Allah and the Prophet Mohammed.
Professor Edward Telles discusses the pitfalls of using census data to define ethnicity, race and socioeconomic status in countries throughout Latin America.
Join us for an interdisciplinary conversation exploring how food shapes culture and politics.
SNEAK PREVIEW: Faculty panelists offer insights from their research.
The award-winning novelist and Barnard alumna, Edwidge Danticat, returns to campus as the first speaker in the Africana Studies Program's Distinguished Alumnae series.
The Roslyn S. Silver '27 Science Lecture with Rebecca Jordan-Young.