May 2020

Min Tang presents at the cyberconference "What is Information 2020"

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IAS faculty member Min Tang attended the What is Information 2020 Cyberconference between April 30-May 2 and presented at the Law/Government Panel. Tang’s presentation on “Information, Imperialism and Geopolitics: A Critical Approach to Global Internet Governance” revisited the conceptualization of global Internet governance from a critical political economy approach and highlighted the complex nature of information as sites of geopolitical-economic rivalries.

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Helen K. Thomas nominated for Fulbright grant to Nigeria

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Master of Arts in Cultural Studies alumn Helen K. Thomas has been nominated for a Fulbright grant to Nigeria, to pursue an independent project entitled, “Cultivating Self-Determination and Global Citizenship in Girls Through Young Adult Literature”. The proposal is grounded in academic work she completed as part of the Cultural Studies program, and is deeply rooted in her long history of community involvement, particularly with ...

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Jennifer Atkinson on gardening in the pandemic

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IAS faculty member Jennifer Atkinson published an article on the gardening boom set off by COVID-19, and why growers' motives go far beyond food. In The impulse to garden in hard times has deep roots, she notes the explosion of news commentary comparing today's rush to plant gardens with the WWII victory garden movement, where governments encouraged Americans to ...

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Advisors available, building relationships

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The coronavirus pandemic has distanced academic advising, but UW Bothell  advisers are still available, still a resource that students can access. “All of us have a lot on our plates. All of our schools are building things, creating new documents, developing new virtual tools to help facilitate online learning,” said Eva Navarijo, one of three advisers who normally would be found in the IAS office in Founders Hall (UW1).

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Neil Simpkins on college writing as a disabled student

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IAS faculty member Neil Simpkins explores how disabled students experience college writing and the rhetorical tactics they use to navigate higher education. Simpkins advises faculty to use the course syllabus to open dialogue with a student about their needs.

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