Publications

Failed Illusions: Moscow, Washington, Budapest, and the 1956 Hungarian Revolt by Charles Gati

Failed Illusions: Moscow, Washington, Budapest, and the 1956 Hungarian Revolt

May 01, 2006
The 1956 Hungarian revolution was a key event in the Cold War, demonstrating deep dissatisfaction with both the communist system and Soviet imperialism. Fifty years later, the simplicity of this David and Goliath story should be revisited, according to Charles Gati’s new history of the revolt. more

Thinking Brazil 20

Apr 07, 2006
Participitory Governance:Strengthening Democracy in Brazil April 2006 more

Has Futurism Failed?

Apr 01, 2006

Thinking Brazil 19

Mar 07, 2006
Social Policy in Brazil: Public Health, Poverty, and Social Inclusion (March 2006) more

Thinking Brazil 18

Mar 07, 2006
Political Corruption in Brazil The Mensalão Scandal and the Future of the PT (March 2006) more

Creating Diversity Capital: Transnational Migrants in Montreal, Washington, and Kyiv

Oct 01, 2005
This volume examines three cities, now receiving large numbers of new immigrants, that have long histories of division into just two communities of language and race: Montreal, Washington, and Kyiv. It approaches this topic in terms of how the new immigrants live, work, and go to school and describes how the politics in each of these cities has changed, or failed to change, in the face of the new demographics. more

Solovyovo: The Story of Memory in a Russian Village by Margaret Paxson

Solovyovo: The Story of Memory in a Russian Village

Oct 01, 2005
Solovyovo is about the place and power of social memory. Based on extensive anthropological fieldwork in that single village in the Russian north, it shows how villagers configure, transmit, and enact social memory through narrative genres, religious practice, social organization, commemoration, and the symbolism of space. more

Pages

Dialogue

The Future of Higher Education

Mar 26, 2014Apr 02, 2014

Jeff Abernathy and Richard Morrill discuss how colleges and universities are dealing with rapidly rising costs and how the United States can still compete for students in a globalized environment.