College of Social and Behavioral Sciences
Charlotte Wells, associate professor of history, will present “The Witch Crisis and Climate Change.” The event is free and open to the public.
This reenactment celebrates the 100th anniversary of the first Women’s Suffrage March on Washington in 1913. We will gather in front of Maucker Union by the fountain, then walk around campus and return to the Union. Theme colors are purple, gold and white. Join us to honor our feminist foremothers and forefathers who fought and sacrificed to ensure women’s right to vote! Rain/snow date is March 13. Women's History Month events are sponsored by the UNI Women's and Gender Studies Program.
Staff from Career Services will conduct mock interviews. Officers for 2013-14 will be elected.
This documentary explores the profit-driven medicalization of childbirth. Discussion will follow. Women's History Month events are sponsored by the Women's and Gender Studies Program.
"Egypt in Transition: Politics and Experiences of the Uprising and Transition Period" will be presented by Hillery Roach, UNI alumna and graduate student at American University, Cairo, will speak and answer questions.
Mark Grey, professor, Department of Sociology, Anthropology, and Criminology, will present “Immigration and Ethnic Diversity in Iowa.” The event is free and open to the public.
A graduate student panel from multiple discplines within the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences will discuss research experience and internships.
Effects of Social Movement and Institutional Networks on University Diversity Policies, Initiatives and CultureSubmitted by Anonymous on Mon, 02/04/2013 - 2:00pm
"Effects of Social Movement and Institutional Networks on University Diversity Policies, Initiatives and Culture" will be presented by Ruth Chananie-Hill, sociology, anthropology and criminology. The lecture is free and open to faculty, staff, students and the public.
Graduate College Brown Bag Lecture Series: “Policing in Northern Ireland: Community Control, Community Policing and the Search for Legitimacy”Submitted by Anonymous on Thu, 01/31/2013 - 2:30pm
Al Hays, director of the Public Policy Program and professor of political science, will present “Policing in Northern Ireland: Community Control, Community Policing, and the Search for Legitimacy.” This presentation will explore the recent struggles of Northern Ireland to create a legitimate police force that is viewed as responsive to the needs of both the Catholic/nationalist community and the Protestant/unionist community. Three types of legitimacy are explored: democratic legitimacy through popular control, professional legitimacy of trained public officials and legitimacy through responsive implementation.
Indigenous and environmental activists from the Warrior Up Resistance Tour will take part in an interactive panel discussion to explore the genocide, biocide and ecocide of Turtle Island. Free cookies and coffee.