Interdisciplinary, Gender, and Ethnic Studies News
Interdisciplinary, Gender, and Ethnic Studies allows students to create degree programs from courses across disciplinary boundaries, including cultural studies, linguistic studies, Asian studies, Latin American studies, multi-disciplinary studies, and social science studies.
Current Interdisciplinary, Gender, and Ethnic Studies News
Mia Bell on her greatest moments as a player, and now assistant coach, for the Lady Rebels.
MGM College Opportunity Program at UNLV offers a flexible and affordable way for the company's employees to complete their degrees.
A collection of local, national, and international news stories highlighting the people and programs of UNLV.
A new book explores what Thai food in America can tell us about the people cooking it and the people consuming it.
Check out the exhibit at Lied Library to see what messages Latinx students have conveyed at commencement in recent years.
Through interviews and writing, this Research & Creative Honors Program participant discovered how storytelling empowers marginalized groups.
Interdisciplinary, Gender, and Ethnic Studies In The News
Ahistoric claims about slavery and its abolition proliferate in conservative media. Recently, conservative activist Candace Owens accused Democratic leaders of deliberately discouraging young black children from learning to read, equating their methods to those of antebellum slaveholders. Bristling at the idea that white supremacy continues to animate U.S. politics, Owens reminded listeners that it was white people who “freed the slaves.” “Who fought and died to end slavery?” she asked, rhetorically, to highlight whites’ role in fighting the Civil War and enacting emancipation.
A panel of experts, officials, and activists discussed de-escalation tactics and the use of force by police at the Mob Museum on Tuesday night.
Her black hair falls on her face. A rose gold chain with a pendant rests on her denim dress. At first glance, the Instagram photo is nothing special. Indeed, nobody notices that this elegant pendant is a sex toy with a USB connection.
The newest sector that is upset by - especially female - designers and start-ups? Sex toys. These days they look like minimalist design objects.
Local business owner Woranuch Boonprakob has walked up and down the 5000 block of Hollywood Boulevard every day for the past 35 years, taking note of what’s different and what’s the same with every step. As Thai Town approaches its 20th anniversary at the end of the month, Boonprakob describes the neighborhood’s transformation into a cultural hub as “beautiful.” But unlike the tourists who simply marvel at the stylized lamp posts and golden Aponsi statues, Boonprakob is able to recall the tragedy and ensuing strife from which the beauty was born.
The ubiquitous masturbation device marketed to men was ahead of its time—and became the bellwether for a more fluid, inclusive future.