From exploring Asian/American identities to the ethics of AI, this year’s two John B. Hurford ’60 Center for the Arts and Humanities student seminars are spurring interdisciplinary conversations about our world today.
Two Haverford students–Cecilia Burke ’18 and Nicky Rhodes ’19–were among those recognized for their cinematic achievements at this year’s Festival, which was organized by Harlow Figa ’16.
A new on-campus multimedia exhibition by Dita Cavdarbasha ’19, letter to my serbian neighbor, presents a personal engagement with the effects of the Kosovo War.
This course, which is crosslisted in both comparative literature and peace, justice, and human rights, investigates what permanent surveillance meant and means historically and today for society at large and for individual artists living under its pressure.
Haverford hosted scholars, activists, educators, and creators for a symposium on extending the guarantees of human rights policy more broadly.