Through community-based research with organizations that work to “hoʻomomona hou i ka ʻāina,” or “restore that which feeds back to abundance,” PhD student Aja Grande has embarked on a healing journey of her own.
The fellowship program enhances diversity in SHASS and provides fellows with professional support and mentoring.
Martin Luther King Jr. Visiting Professors and Scholars will enhance and enrich the MIT community through engagement with students and faculty.
The rich soil holds thousands of tons of carbon, sequestered over centuries by indigenous practices, a new study suggests.
Although computer scientists may initially treat data bias and error as a nuisance, researchers argue it’s a hidden treasure trove for reflecting societal values.
The HASTS PhD candidate describes his new book, “Sordidez,” a science fiction novella on rebuilding, healing, and indigeneity following civil war and climate disaster.
An MIT anthropology course encourages students to envision more equitable device design.
The inaugural SERC Symposium convened experts from multiple disciplines to explore the challenges and opportunities that arise with the broad applicability of computing in many aspects of society.
Hosted by MIT Literature Lecturer Michael Lutz, early episodes feature guests Malka Older, Wyn Kelley, and more.
Whether learning about new music or a new culture, PhD student Jamie Wong takes a similar approach: Seek out the experts, then “try to play along and keep up.”
Tenth anniversary of the program rewards three innovative projects.
Natural world philosophies are a source of solutions.