erkan

Anthro roundup: Do you know which sports are “ethno-sports”? An ethno games festival is on 26-28 August in İstanbul…

In Uncategorized on August 16, 2016 at 16:11

http://ift.tt/2bknyic

Etnospor Kültür Festivali – 26 27 28 Ağustos 2016

 

This is a site for the Games: http://ift.tt/2bknw9N

It does not seem to have pages in English.

There is also the federation. Not all the pages in English available but still: http://ift.tt/2bv6ySE

The federation center is in Turkey and the founding countries of World Ethnosport Confederation are Turkey and Kyrgizistan according to the website.

President of the federation is Bilal Erdoğan, son of Turkey’s president.

By ethnosports, traditional sports Turks are involved are meant. Here is a list of what are meant by “our traditional sports”: http://ift.tt/2bkntuM

Sporlar – Etnospor Kültür Festivali

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This entry is part 13 of 13 in the Decolonizing Anthropology series.

By Nokuthula Hlabangane

“Modernity will never again, up to the present, ask existentially or philosophically for the right to dominate the periphery. Rather, the right to domination will be imposed as the nature of things and will underpin all modern philosophy.” (emphasis in original; Dussel, 2014: 32-33)

Zika at the Rio Games: Pandemic or Panic?

The World Health Organization stated that there was “no public health justification” to postpone the 2016 Rio Olympics due to the Zika virus. Is the fear of Zika at the games overblown? Leo Correa/Associated Press

Grassroots Necro-tourism in Napoli

Guest contributor Markus Bell is a lecturer in the University of Sheffield’s School of East Asian Studies. Follow him on Twitter: @mpsbell.

Italy is in trouble. Big trouble.

The Global Economic Recession hit hard. Italy’s young are disproportionately feeling the pinch with youth unemployment souring to an alarming 43 percent. Conditions are worse in southern Italy, where poverty and unemployment are compounded by a refugee crisis that doesn’t look like it is abating any time soon.

Rethinking Pedagogy of Race in Anthropology, Part 1

Every time I see articles/essays about racial issues on media news, I often read through the comments posted from other readers to see what folks out there are thinking, and I occasionally get into heated debates with random online strangers. Some people may find it pointless to engage in conversations with bigoted individuals they don’t even know. But as I read more comments, I came to notice a pattern where the same rhetoric is repeatedly and pervasively used to dismiss racist incidents. And these strangers have no reservation in spattering around their reactions, as they call people of color oversensitive, whiners, over-reactionary, and reverse racists. They tell people of color, “Stop blaming white people for your own problems, focus more on assimilation, and get over the past!”

Anthropology outside Anthropology, Part 2

You can find Part 1 here.

My patients sometimes present me with an opportunity to reflect on anthropological literature through our brief and yet candid conversations. By rule, we medical interpreters are not supposed to be friends with clients (both patients and providers), and thus we limit the amount of private time with them. Again, our fundamental responsibilities are to be a communication conduit, invisible and detached from the emotional exchanges between patients and medical professionals. It keeps us out of potential trouble, such as being asked for medical advice or personal assistance outside clinical settings (violation of HIPAA and Code of Ethics). Every time a patient asks me about her/his treatments, I have to tell her/him, “Let’s ask the doctor about it,” even if I know how I want to answer.

How did human friendship evolve? Vampire bats offer a unique opportunity to study the phenomenon of friendship through observing their strong social bonds. Josh More/Flickr

Teaching AAA 2016: Narratives, Evidence, and Uncertainty

This is the fifth post in our blog series designed to help you link your teaching with the 2016 Annual Meeting theme, Evidence, Accident, Discovery. The series offers relevant teaching resources to instructors of undergraduate and graduate courses on methods, ethics and theory. Think of it as a week’s course readings in a (virtual) box…

This week’s post comes from Annemarie Samuels at Leiden University.

Thomas Marchione Award

Thomas Marchione Award:

Recognizing Outstanding Student Research

Honoring the seminal academic and humanitarian work of Thomas J. Marchione, this award is given to an MA, MS or Ph.D. student whose active engagement in food security and food sovereignty issues continues and expands Dr. Marchione’s efforts toward food justice, food access, and food as a human right. The award can be in recognition of exemplary work completed or in progress, or for proposed work in the field of food as a human right and the social justice aspects of food systems.

Lecturer Anthropology
The Conversation AU
If you’re after a rewarding career, Monash University can help make it happen. With leading academics and world-class resources, combined with a ranking in the top 100 universities worldwide, we offer all you need to build a brighter future

Vía Erkan’s Field Diary http://ift.tt/2bv5QF5

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