On Sunday 21 May University Park will again be hosting the Beeston Road Club University Grand Prix […]
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An electric superbike developed from scratch by The University of Nottingham has secured the fastest podium […]
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Please join the Research Priority Area in Rights and Justice and the Centre for Research in Race and Rights for a panel discussion on ethnic homelands in contemporary and historical perspective.
Please join the Centre for Research in Rights and the Department of American and Canadian Studies for this special lecture by Dr. Joe Street to mark the 50th anniversary of the founding of the Black Panther Party: “The Baddest Motherf****rs Who Ever Stepped Foot Inside History: The Early Years of the Black Panther Party.”
Please join the Centre for Research in Race and Rights in association with Bright Ideas Nottingham, Embrace, Nottingham Black History Society, and the Nottingham Black Lives Matter chapter for a screening of Injustice (2001).
Please join two Civil War experts for a discussion of race, masculinity, and citizenship during the American Civil War (1861-1865), hosted by the Centre for Research in Race and Rights.
Patrick Henderson, School of Cultures, Languages and Area Studies, gives this lecture on ‘Underground resistance – afrofuturism and the technonarrative of blackness’.
As we approach the final year of the Obama era, this lecture will assess what became of a leader whose election in 2008 apparently heralded a new post-racial America. Has Barack Obama’s presidency delivered the kind of deep-rooted changes that were initially prophesised? Had Obama abandoned his core African-American constituency in favour of projecting a race-neutral approach designed to maintain centrist support? How do we assess Obama’s leadership on issues like policing in the context of the current Black Lives Matter movement that is challenging police brutality? What has become of Obama’s ‘no drama’ persona in this final period of his two-term presidency?
The Centre for Research in Race and Rights and the Department of American and Canadian Studies present this event. Taking place right after Armistice Day, this includes talks by Professor Celeste-Marie Bernier, James Brookes and Rosemary Pearce.
Tags: armistice, Armistice Day, Celeste-Marie Bernier, Centre for Research in Race and Rights, Department of American and Canadian Studies, James Brookes, race, Rosemary Pearce, Waterstones, World War One