The COVID-19 virus is the new sheriff in town and nothing will ever be the same again. Change has just knocked at the door; is anthropology ready to answer?
Less than six months before Norway entered lockdown in response to COVID-19, the country celebrated a moment of economic success and stability.
COVID-19 brought to the fore the pathology of our metropoles. It is a pathology rooted in their economic structure, which draws from precariousness.
Care workers exercise agency to dismiss prejudicial attitudes toward their work and meet the care needs of an aging population.
2019 Council on Anthropology and Education Outstanding Book Award winner Gabrielle Oliveira recounts findings from the ethnographic study that formed the basis of her award-winning book.
To mark the centenary of the ratification of the Nineteenth Amendment to the US Constitution, Anthropology News is turning an anthropological eye on voting and voting rights.
Political campaigns rely on volunteers and promote interactions that further polarize our political conversation. What does this mean for the future of US politics?
The theft of immigrant workers’ wages is a growing problem in the United States.
Two anthropologists reflect on their experiences and ask what it will take to make our discipline and our Annual Meeting more accessible.
Co-Operative Action is a transformative reworking and integration of old and new that yields pathbreaking insight.