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Fieldwork through the Zoomiverse

Sensing Uganda in a Time of Immobility

Richard Vokes and Gertrude Atukunda

We have been conducting collaborative ethnographic research together – most of it focussed upon Atukunda's natal village of Bugamba, in rural south-western Uganda – for over 20 years. A majority of this collaboration has taken place during Vokes

Open access


Legal regimes under pandemic conditions: A comparative anthropology

Geoffrey Hughes

their fifty thousand mostly privileged university students returning soon, the team is acutely aware of just how fragile attempts at collaboration and solidarity remain in this political moment. The team's intervention in these pages itself seeks to

Open access

Bryonny Goodwin-Hawkins

essay derives/departs from my collaboration with Rhys Dafydd Jones, whose support I gratefully acknowledge. An early version was presented at the Johannesburg Institute for Advanced Study webinar ‘Borders, Covid-19 and the Global Depression 2.0’. The

Open access

Andrew Dawson and Simone Dennis

Volume 27, Issue 2). Through these, they became more attentive to issues of movement that, in turn, generated research questions. However, it is in relation to the social organisation of research that their observations are most revealing. Collaboration

Open access

‘Everybody's Always Here with Me!’

Pandemic Proximity and the Lockdown Family

Hannah McNeilly and Koreen M. Reece

, despite their already increased workload. References Campbell , A. 2020 , ‘ An Increasing Risk of Family Violence during the COVID-19 Pandemic: Strengthening Community Collaborations to Save Lives ’, Forensic Science International: Reports 2

Open access

Pandemic Passages

An Anthropological Account of Life and Liminality during COVID-19

Genevieve Bell

; we are articulating a framework for a new field, iteratively testing it in collaboration with a broad set of stakeholders, and actively curating its pedagogy, methodology, practice and certification. It is from this location, both intellectual and

Open access

Andrew Dawson and Simone Dennis

. New collaborations are rapidly arising across a globally dispersed bioscientific field, aimed at devising and testing innovative therapeutics and vaccines. It would be easy to attribute these myriad changes to the virility of the virus itself and, also

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Gender, Leadership and Representative Democracy

The Differential Impacts of the Global Pandemic

Kim Rubenstein, Trish Bergin, and Pia Rowe

leadership style driven by supposedly feminine qualities of empathy, compassion, listening, and collaboration, but overall in these ecosystems, they have demonstrated egalitarian values across all levels of society ( Champoux-Paillé and Croteau, 2020 ). As

Free access

“If the coronavirus doesn’t kill us, hunger will”

Regional absenteeism and the Wayuu permanent humanitarian crisis

Claudia Puerta Silva, Esteban Torres Muriel, Roberto Carlos Amaya Epiayú, Alicia Dorado González, Fatima Epieyú, Estefanía Frías Epinayú, Álvaro Ipuana Guariyü, Miguel Ramírez Boscán, and Jakeline Romero Epiayú

the writing of this text as an attempt to strengthen collaborations between activists, leaders, members of Wayuu organizations, and anthropologists. Two research projects are the interface for the continuing links to collectively reflect on the

Free access

Democracy in a Global Emergency

Five Lessons from the COVID-19 Pandemic

Afsoun Afsahi, Emily Beausoleil, Rikki Dean, Selen A. Ercan, and Jean-Paul Gagnon

donations of equipment and services—the norm has been for national responses that prioritize national populations, with little international collaboration. The virus itself has been cast in nationalist terms, with the attempts of Donald Trump and others to