May 7

​Anti-Semitism, Populism, and Migration in Latin American History

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at Event Oval, The Diana Center
  • Add to Calendar 2019-05-07 10:00:00 2019-05-07 12:00:00 ​Anti-Semitism, Populism, and Migration in Latin American History Federico Finchelstein New School for Social Research Federico Finchelstein is an Argentine historian and the author, most recently, of From Fascism to Populism in History (2017), The Ideological Origins of the Dirty War: Fascism, Populism, and Dictatorship in Twentieth-Century Argentina (2014), and Transatlantic Fascism: Ideology, Violence and the Sacred in Argentina and Italy, 1919-1945 (2010). In this lecture, he reflects on the Jewish experience and the history and memories of Antisemitism in the Western Hemisphere. Register for this lecture and other segments of the Anti-Semitism in the Americas Conference at iijs.columbia.edu. Co-Sponsored by the Columbia University Institute for Israel and Jewish Studies, the Columbia University Institute of Latin American Studies, the Latin American Jewish Studies Association, the Columbia University Hispanic Institute for Latin American and Iberian Cultures, and the New School for Social Research. Event Oval, The Diana Center Barnard barnard-admin@digitalpulp.com UTC public

Federico Finchelstein
New School for Social Research

Federico Finchelstein is an Argentine historian and the author, most recently, of From Fascism to Populism in History (2017), The Ideological Origins of the Dirty War: Fascism, Populism, and Dictatorship in Twentieth-Century Argentina (2014), and Transatlantic Fascism: Ideology, Violence and the Sacred in Argentina and Italy, 1919-1945 (2010). In this lecture, he reflects on the Jewish experience and the history and memories of Antisemitism in the Western Hemisphere.

Register for this lecture and other segments of the Anti-Semitism in the Americas Conference at iijs.columbia.edu.

Co-Sponsored by the Columbia University Institute for Israel and Jewish Studies, the Columbia University Institute of Latin American Studies, the Latin American Jewish Studies Association, the Columbia University Hispanic Institute for Latin American and Iberian Cultures, and the New School for Social Research.

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