Following up on last week’s lecture on US-Russian relations from Dr. Andrew Kuchins, this panel discussion between Russian Studies Professor Stephen Jones of Mount Holyoke […]
Susan Metz is a nationally recognized leader in catalyzing change in academia regarding women in science. Her lecture will address how unintended bias affects hiring, retention and promotion of women faculty and will identify research-based strategies to engender an inclusive and productive work environment.
Dr. Andrew Kuchins, an Amherst alum and highly-esteemed expert on all things Russian, talks about US-Russian relationships at a time when they are as bad […]
Makrina Gudiel is a researcher, and dedicated activist for human rights and justice in Guatemala. Currently, she serves as a member and coordinator of the […]
Sponsored by the Library of Congress Teaching with Primary Sources Program of the Collaborative for Educational Services, Professor Chris Appy examines “American exceptionalism” as a core tenet of national identity, and how the Vietnam War posed fundamental challenges to the faith in America’s actions as a force for good in the world.
How do you write about a subject on which there are already more than 15,000 books? Author and journalist Adam Hochschild gives a biography of a book in progress.
What do we lose, when we lose the night? With time-lapse imagery, animation, and excerpts from his Emmy-nominated documentary, filmmaker Ian Cheney reveals the surprising effects of excess illumination on human health, wildlife, and the human relationship to the stars.
Many people see Holyoke and Springfield as cities racked by poverty, crime and drugs — but avid birder & photographer Greg Saulmon shows how their neighborhoods also offer some of the most unique birding opportunities you’ll find. Can that help change the conversation about our urban centers?
Dr. Barbara Merguerian, Vice President of the Armenian Library & Museum of America, speaks about the role of American missionaries and the broad range of […]
Jessica Wolfe, professor of comparative literature, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill, presents an informal talk, “Winged Words: one chapter in the history of a Homeric Trope.”