Articles From : ihcucsb

  • SOCIAL SECURITIES TALK: WHY CAN’T FEMINISTS CHANGE THE LAW? THE HISTORY AND POLITICS OF WELFARE REFORM IN THE MODERN U.S.
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    SOCIAL SECURITIES TALK: WHY CAN’T FEMINISTS CHANGE THE LAW? THE HISTORY AND POLITICS OF WELFARE REFORM IN THE MODERN U.S.

    Felicia Kornbluh is Associate Professor of History and Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies at University of Vermont. She is the author of The Battle for Welfare Rights: Poverty and Politics in Modern America (2007) and, with Gwendolyn Mink, Ensuring Poverty: Welfare Reform in Feminist Perspective (2018). She is at work on two books, How to Win a War on Women: My Mother, Her Neighbor, and the Fate of Reproductive Rights and Justice, and an essay collection titled Constant Craving: Identity Politics and Economic Justice.

  • HUMANITIES DECANTED: MARIO T. GARCÍA, FATHER LUIS OLIVARES: A BIOGRAPHY
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    HUMANITIES DECANTED: MARIO T. GARCÍA, FATHER LUIS OLIVARES: A BIOGRAPHY

    Join us for a dialogue between Mario T. García (Chicana and Chicano Studies and History) and Verónica Castillo-Muñoz (History) about García’s new biography, Father Luis Olivares: Faith Politics and the Origins of the Sanctuary Movement in Los Angeles. Refreshments will be served.

  • SOCIAL SECURITIES TALK: MONEY IS NO OBJECT: AESTHETICS, ABSTRACTION, AND THE POLITICS OF CARE
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    SOCIAL SECURITIES TALK: MONEY IS NO OBJECT: AESTHETICS, ABSTRACTION, AND THE POLITICS OF CARE

    In his talk, Scott Ferguson will rethink the historical relationship between money and aesthetics in an effort to broaden the politics of care using the alternative conception of money articulated by the contemporary heterodox school of Modern Monetary Theory (MMT). Mobilizing MMT, Ferguson critiques exhausted dialectical oppositions between money and art and contends that monetary abstraction, rather than representing a private, finite, and alienating technology, is instead a public and fundamentally unlimited medium that harbors still unrealized powers for inclusion and cultivation.