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Frontiers - Society
Michael Morse unravels the “crazy quilt” of ex-felon disenfranchisement laws in the South.Heidi Smith
There are many ways to lose the right to vote in this country, and, as Michael Morse, C’13, has discovered, the path back can be prohibitive and obscure, especially in the South.
Liliane Weissberg examines Jews, money, and clichés in new exhibition.Loraine Terrell
Professor of Sociology Grace Kao studies the immigrant experience and its effect on educational outcomes.Blake Cole
Study hard and you’ll succeed—seems simple enough. When viewed through the eyes of a sociologist, however, it’s a gross simplification.
Anthea Butler, Associate Professor of Religious Studies and Africana Studies, gives the issue of black women’s hair care an academic spin.Abigail Meisel
Anyone believing that hair styles for black women are just a matter of personal preference should Google “Malia Obama’s braids” to see the heated debate initiated by the fact the president’s daughter wore her hair “natural” (meaning not straightened) and neatly braided in rows.
Eugene Y. Park, Korea Foundation Associate Professor of History, puts a lens to North Korea.Abigail Meisel
When asked to name the underlying reasons for the increased aggression of North Korea’s foreign policy, Korea Foundation Associate Professor of History Eugene Y. Park sums it up in a single word: fear.
Anthropology doctoral student and Dean's Scholar Sam Lin describes life as an archaeologist in the field.Blake Cole
Sam Lin was seven when he told his father he wanted to dig up the mausoleum of the First Qin Emperor. Lin, now an anthropology doctoral student, has transitioned from digging for lost treasure in his backyard to conducting major excavations worldwide.
Lasry Family Professor of Race Relations Tukufu Zuberi educates from the director's chair.Loraine Terrell
“Just because you can say Timbuktu doesn’t mean you understand what recently happened there.… Part of the problem with the news is that it comes from nowhere and it goes nowhere. They never tell you the complete story.”
Chenoa Flippen, Assistant Professor of Sociology, examines Hispanic migration patterns.Abigail Meisel
Open any newspaper, and it’s clear that the topic of immigration is front and center in the United States today, especially immigration from Latin America.
An uncle’s secret history leads Roy F. and Jeannette P. Nichols Professor of History Kathy Peiss to study what happened to millions of displaced books after WWII.Susan Ahlborn
Associate Professor of Criminology John MacDonald discusses America’s relationship with gunsBlake Cole
The debate over gun control in America reveals a sharply divided public—and while many are passionate in their opposition to guns, the issue is rarely visited on a legislative level. But the recent mass shootings in Aurora, Colo., and Newtown, Conn., have rekindled the debate over the place of guns in the U.S.
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