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September 30, 2010

CA coverThe second issue of the Wenner-Gren Symposium Series, published through Current Anthropology will be mailed alongside the regular October 2010 issue. Engaged Anthropology: Diversity and Dilemmas is edited by Setha Low (CUNY) and Sally Merry (NYU). The Foundation is now publishing the output of its symposia through the journal. This allows symposium articles to be available for worldwide distribution and access

September 20, 2010

Audience

The Lecture series from the Anthropology Section of the New York Academy of Sciences returns to the Wenner-Gren Foundation for its third year. Find out more about the dates and line-up planned for this year's Monday night talks.

July 30, 2010

Roberto Abadie and his bookRoberto Abadie, (Ph.D Graduate Center, CUNY 2006) is a recipient of the Wadsworth International Fellowship from Wenner-Gren Foundation from 2000-2006. The grant enabled him to come from Uruguay and pursue his doctoral studies in anthropology in New York City.  After completing his Doctorate he received a Wenner-Gren Hunt Postdoctoral Fellowship to support the writing and publication of his dissertation into a book. The book: The Professional Guinea Pig: Big Pharma and the Risky World of Human Subjects has just been published by Duke University Press and has been featured on Time Magazine's website among other places .

July 20, 2010

CA CoverWorking Memory: Beyond Language and Symbolism is the first volume of the Wenner-Gren Symposium Series to be published by Current Anthropology. The Foundation has recently begun to publish the output of its symposia through the journal. This allows symposia articles to be available for worldwide distribution and access. Working Memory, mailed alongside the June 2010 issue of Current Anthropology, is edited by Thomas Wynn (University of Colorado) and Frederick Coolidge (University of Colorado).

June 21, 2010

salassia thumb for news abstract

Dr Yohannes Haile-Selassie, Curator and Head of Physical Anthropology at the Cleveland Museum of Natural History headed an international team of scientists that has announced the discovery of a 3.6 million-year-old partial skeleton of “Lucy’s” species. The initial analysis, published this week in the Early Online Edition of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS), confirms that "Lucy" and her relatives were as as proficient as ourselves as walking on two legs. Read more about the findings and the press release here.

April 2, 2010

goup photoThe Foundation hosted an international conference