Upcoming Events By Month

« November 2018 »

Nov 5

Monday Nov 5, 2018

Book Talk and Exhibit: Victoria Lomasko "Other Russias"

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Location: 200 Riley Hall

Please join us on Thursday, November 5th for Victoria Lomasko’s talk and exhibit on her book, Other Russias.

 

Artist and activist Victoria Lomasko will discuss her collection of graphic journalism, Other Russias. A fixture at protests and political trials, Lomasko’s work gives voice to those who struggle for their rights in contemporary Russia.…

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Nov 6

Tuesday Nov 6, 2018

Great Power Entrapment Reconsidered (Again)

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Location: 1030 Jenkins Nanovic

Joshua R. Itzkowitz Shifrinson is an Assistant Professor of International Relations with the Pardee School of Global Affairs at Boston University. His research interests include U.S. foreign policy, grand strategy, and international security. His book, Rising Titans, Falling Giants: How Great Powers Exploit Power Shifts was recently published by Cornell University Press.…

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Nov 7

Wednesday Nov 7, 2018

Lecture: "Economic Transformation in Central and Eastern Europe: Convergence and European Cohesion Policy"

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Location: 1050 Jenkins Nanovic Halls

Nanovic Visiting Scholar Bartosz Jóźwik from John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin, Poland, will deliver a lunchtime lecture entitled, “Economic Transformation in Central and Eastern Europe: Convergence and European Cohesion Policy,” on Wednesday, November 7 at 12:30 p.m.  The event is free and open to all.  Lunch is provided while supplies last.…

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Nov 8

Thursday Nov 8, 2018

Lecture by Frances Wang, "The Dog That Barks: Understanding Chinese Media Campaigns on Foreign Policy Issues"

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Location: 1050 Jenkins Nanovic Halls

Frances Wang Web

When and why do authoritarian states allow or even promote domestic media coverage of foreign disputes, compared to when they discourage or censor such coverage? As much as domestic survival matters for authoritarian leaders, the frequent involvement of authoritarian states in some of the world’s most dangerous disputes calls for a better understanding of their domestic constraints and motivations. These low-cost, low-risk “foreign influence campaigns” are also labeled by U.S. leaders as pertinent to national security that requires a deeper understanding. Leveraging on extensive fieldwork and original sources, Wang will talk about her book project that analyzes 19 Chinese diplomatic crises precipitated by territorial disputes to explain why and how authoritarian states manage public opinion about such disputes. Focusing on the 2016 Sino-Philippines arbitration case on the South China Sea dispute, Wang illustrates how Beijing uses a media campaign counterintuitively to mollify a militant public opinion and to pave the way for a moderate foreign policy.…

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Nov 10

Saturday Nov 10, 2018

Saturday Scholar Lecture: “Was Women's Suffrage a Failure?”

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Location: Annenberg Auditorium, Snite Museum of Art

A different game plan for autumn weekends. You are invited to join in discussion with Notre Dame’s most engaging faculty on some of the most pressing and fascinating issues of our times.

Christina Wolbrecht, Director of the Rooney Center for the Study of American Democracy
C. Robert and Margaret Hanley Family Director of the Notre Dame Washington Program

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Nov 14

Wednesday Nov 14, 2018

“Blacklisted Rebels: Commitment to Child Rights in Armed Conflict”

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Location: C104 Hesburgh Center

Open to Ph.D. students, fellows, and faculty who are interested in civil war, violence, crime, peace, conflict management, and conflict resolution. The workshop is an informal gathering to discuss work-in-progress, dissertation chapters and proposals, practice conference talks, etc.

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Nov 15

Thursday Nov 15, 2018

Lecture by Fletcher Coleman: Fragments and traces– destroying, restoring, and interpreting the Buddhist Caves of Longmen

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Location: 1030 Jenkins Nanovic Halls

Coleman Fragments And Traces Jpegclick to enlarge

The Department of Art, Art History & Design and the Liu Institute for Asia and Asian Studies presents a lecture by Fletcher Coleman, joint-fellow for the study of Asian art at the University of Notre Dame.

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Nov 27

Tuesday Nov 27, 2018

Lecture by Audrey Truschke, "​​​​​​​Affective History: Feeling and Thinking about the Past in the Indian Public Sphere"

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Location: 1050 Jenkins Nanovic Halls

Affective History: Feeling and Thinking about the Past in the Indian Public Sphere

Lecture by Audrey Truschke

More details to come! 

This lecture is part of the Liu Institute’s 2018-19 "Legitimacy and Propaganda in Contemporary Asia" speaker series. 

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Nov 28

Wednesday Nov 28, 2018

“Scholarship in practice: the International Panel on Social Progress”

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Location: C104 Hesburgh Center

Open to Ph.D. students, fellows, and faculty who are interested in civil war, violence, crime, peace, conflict management, and conflict resolution. The workshop is an informal gathering to discuss work-in-progress, dissertation chapters and proposals, practice conference talks, etc.

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