Anthropology students land digital publishing fellowships

Kosi Onyeneho and Natalia Guzmán Solano, both graduate students in the Department of Anthropology in Arts & Sciences, have been selected as digital editorial fellows for the Political and Legal Anthropology Review.

Launched in 2012, the fellows program helps graduate students enhance their knowledge and experience in academic publishing and digital studies. Fellows develop themes for virtual editions, initiate spillover conversations and create new initiatives.

Guzman Solano_Photo

Guzmán Solano studies issues pertaining to post-liberal politics, social movements, the rule of law and gendered patterns of political participation in the context of extractivism. Her research focuses on examining the nexus of gendered anti-mining activism and state enactments of legitimate politics in Cajamarca, Peru.


Kosi Onyeneho pic

Onyeneho is working on a dissertation exploring how  government infrastructural and institutional decay, caused by skewed government-oil industry relationships, affects performance of state citizenship in Nigeria. Her research interests include infrastructure, citizenship, oil and collective memory.

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