Alexander Rehding offers some not-so-obvious thoughts on what he calls "eco-musicology" -- or, how music can help us deal with climate change.
Alexander Rehding asks if an exploration of the act of “listening” during an era of grave global problems is a superfluous undertaking.
In her Academy project, Marchand asks: “What does it tell us about the modern historical sciences that we recognize as ‘the father of history’ a figure who has also been regularly vilified as ‘the father of lies’?”
Through an exploration of Studio Gang’s portfolio of work, Jeanne Gang will demonstrate how her practice uses the motto of “start with what’s there” to reveal the often-hidden potential of existing sites or buildings.
In this talk, Joshua Sellers illustrates how voting is, in his words, “reactive” -- directed and defined by some who seek to limit the right rather than by those who advocate for it.
In this lecture, Professor Sarotte will draw from her most recent book, "Not One Inch: America, Russia, and the Making of Post-Cold War Stalemate," to investigate what went wrong.
In this talk, Barry Eichengreen explains how significant departures from the status quo ante led to deeper European integration, and asks whether and how Russia’s invasion of Ukraine will prompt a similar reaction.
Introduction by Wolfgang Ischinger, President of the Foundation Council of the Munich Security Conference Foundation.
How are global ideas of gender changing in the contemporary world and in which ways can "gender" be understood as an artifact of the structures behind the modern Eurocentric worldview?
What might be Putin’s own assessment of his situation and what would need to happen for him to change course? What might the Russia that emerges from this war look like?