The Honors College will be presenting Sharper Focus/Wider Lens on Monday, February 3, 2020, at 7 pm in the MSU Union Ballroom.
- John Grey, Department of Philosophy
- Emily Conroy-Krutz, Associate Professor in the Department of History
- Jeffery T. Freymueller, Endowed Chair fro Geology of Solid Earth in the Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences
- Carolyn Isaac, Assistant Professor in the Department of Anthropology
- G. Mark Voit, Professor in the Department of Physics and Astronomy and Associate Dean in the College of Natural Science
DISCUSSIONS FROM THE BORDERLANDS
March 13th & 14th
Friday– Wells Hall B310
2:00-3:30pm Los Americanx Portraiture
3:30-4:00pm Los Americanx, by Edgar Cardenas
4:00pm-4:30pm Final remarks and final portraiture
5:00 – 6:00 pm Keynote Address: The Invisible Wall, by Sarah Yore-Van Oosterhout
Saturday–MSU Library 2nd Floor West Wing, Digital Scholarship Lab Flex Space
11:30 am-12:30pm Opening Remarks & A Line of Demarcation: The Epistemic Concealments and Self-Delusions of the Border By Gregory Rogel
12:30-1:30pm Against Splitting Worlds: Reconfiguring Respect and Intersubjective Indentification By Nic Cottone
3:00-4:00pm Keynote Address: When Borders Cross O’odham: Maintaining Connections During Active Conquests to Divide Our People by Nellie Jo David
Sponsored by Center for Interdisciplinarity, Michigan State University
Conference Organizers: Gregory Rogel and Kahlia Roberts
MSU Philosophy & Environmental Governance regrets to announce that the Elusive Conversations Symposium has been postponed. Please look for a new date for this event coming this August 2020.
hosted by MSU Philosophy & Environmental Governance
Two day symposium with three keynote speakers.
York University’s Osgoode
Hall Law School
University of Montana
George Mason University & World Resources Institute
The richness and diversity of contemporary environmental philosophy remains largely absent from the everyday dis- course and decision-making processes of
environmental governance. One reason for this is a sincere difficulty in translating the less tangible and measurable aspects of our environmental relationships into community practices and governing policies. More difficult still, the mechanisms of environmental decision-making have been historically structured
under the influence of latent environmental philosophies that are neither neutral nor equally welcoming to all considerations. The best plans too often produce the same impoverished results.
THIS SYMPOSIUM seeks to envision a richer and more inclusive environmental governance, proposing specific steps for how environmental philosophy can better engage current governance practices.