Institute assistant professor of science Jon Honea writes for The Conversation that removing dams can be beneficial for humans and nature, as they can be costly to repair, impede the populations of certain fish species, and worsen coastal erosion as they hinder sediment from migrating to oceans.
Poetry and Song, developed by Scott Wheeler and co-taught by Ross, a Writing, Literature and Publishing affiliated faculty member, doesn’t slowly ease students into the process of writing – regardless of whether or not they’ve ever written a poem or a song before.
Watsky set the world record for longest freestyle rap while raising money for COVID relief.
On Monday, May 4, Associate Professor David Kishik’s performance in Paramodernities will be streamed on nettay.com/live.
Institute Professor of Anthropology, Religion and Transnational Studies Tulasi Srinivas contributed to an NPR All Things Considered story regarding handshaking – will we ever do it again?
Marlboro College students visited Emerson College on Valentine’s Day.
Mneesha Gellman, Associate Professor of Political Science, recently published a piece for the Globe Post that examines the male-dominated culture of El Salvador in the wake of a significant case that found a perpetrator guilty of femicide, or the killing of a female by a male because of their gender.
Tulasi Srinivas, Professor of Anthropology, Religion and Transnational Studies of the Institute, wrote a piece for The Revealer that explores the question, what happens when sacred rivers become too polluted for gods and people?
For decades, land managers have relied on the “inherited wisdom” that Native Americans used fire to clear forests for farming, but a revolutionary new study led by Emerson Professor Wyatt Oswald shows that New England’s original inhabitants left the forests largely intact.
Wyatt Oswald’s Environmental Research Published in Nature Sustainability, Newsweek, The Conversation
The Institute for Liberal Arts & Interdisciplinary Studies’s professor of environmental science Wyatt Oswald is the lead researcher on findings that reveal Native Americans did not use fire burning to alter New England’s landscape, as previously thought.