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.
The double major in philosophy and political science is returning to Hungary, where he interned last summer, to continue his work on migration and refugee issues.
This course in the Peace, Justice, and Human Rights Program explores the questions that commonly arise in food ethics, such as how values influence individual choice, health issues concerning food, the environmental impacts of farming choices, and food distribution concerns.
This course explores the material presence of dead bodies as reminders of the effects of violence, objects of mourning, and problems for those who seek to move forward into a new, post-conflict future. It focuses especially on forensic science as a tool for clarifying the fate of victims, prosecuting perpetrators, and identifying remains on behalf of loved ones.