Tuesday, January 13, 2015

January 12-19, 2015

The graduate minor in Latin American Studies will require the student to complete 12 graduate hours; 8 of the hours must be at the 500-level.
    • Area Coursework: A minimum of 8 graduate hours at the 400/500-level from courses in two different departments approved by CLACS every semester. The Center updates and posts approved courses in our website and announce them through our listserv. Our Center has approximately 104 faculty affiliated from different departments in campus, and we approve their courses as part of our curriculum. The Center will record the approved courses on a master list to be kept in the unit that will be used to certify that students took approved courses during their studies in the minor.
    • Language Component: At least 4 hours in language coursework taken in any Latin American language (Portuguese, Spanish or Native American Language or Haitian Creole) while enrolled in the Graduate Minor program.
    • In the case that not enough or advance language courses are offered, The Center also accepts as equivalent area courses taught in these languages, i.e. literature class taught in Portuguese or Spanish.
    • If the chosen language course is at the 400-or 500 level it may count towards the required 12 hours for Graduate Minor. We anticipate that students registering in the Minor already have knowledge of Latin American language.
    • If the Student's Master's thesis or doctoral dissertation deals with a country from Latin America and the Caribbean, we advise students in this minor to speak with their advisor about including a committee member from the minor area.
    • We recommend that the courses taken for the minor not be applied to course requirements in the students' Master's or PhD program
ARTH 546: Art & Conflict
How does conflict impact visual culture and artistic practice? What role does art play during a moment of conflict or crisis? In what ways might artistic interventions reveal histories hidden by conflict or mediate trauma?
 In this seminar we will examine a selection of artistic responses to conflict, politics, and trauma. Organized around 20th and 21st century events such as the Spanish Civil War, Mexico '68, September 11th in 1973 and 2001, and more recently, the militarization of the US/Mexico border, we will examine artistic response and mediation to specific sites of dramatic political and social change. We will discuss the work of artists such as Pablo Picasso, Luis Camnitzer, Francis Alÿs, Alfredo Jaar, Allora and Calzadilla, Emily Jacir, and Ai Weiwei all of whose practice mediates conflict and inequality.
FR 199: Introduction to Haitian Creole and Culture
Introduction to Haitian Creole and Culture: This intensive course is addressed to students interested in speaking, writing and reading basic Haitian Creole to learn basic survival skills in the language and gain a better understanding of the Iand's unique language, history and culture. Taught in English and Haitian Creole.
In five centuries since the arrival of Portuguese colonizers, Brazil has emerged as one of the largest, most economically significant and socially diverse countries in the world.  This course conducts an in-depth reading of culture, society, politics and economic development.  We will survey the historical trends in Brazilian society, such as its role as a center of the slave trade in the Americas.  Brazil’s experience as an independent nation during the nineteenth century (it became the only monarchy in the Americas) offers a provocative point of comparison to the history of republican nationhood elsewhere in the continent.  We will also examine the challenges associated with late industrialization and state-sponsored development.  Brazilian society is a mirror of our own in unexpected and remarkable ways.  The questions of identity framed in this course -- race, class and gender -- form the map of exclusion and integration of societies throughout the Americas, including the United States.  By studying Brazil in its historical specificity we explore questions of identity, modernity and society which are widely relevant.
Would you like to learn how to connect reading instruction to reading assessment? Are you searching for hands-on experience where you administer reading assessments to students and create and enact an individualized instructional plan catered specifically for your student? Are you interested in learning the best practices for phonemic awareness, phonics, fluency, vocabulary, and comprehension instruction? Would you like to consistently engage in discussions that demonstrate how instruction can be modified to cater to English learners? If your answer to any of the previous questions is “yes,” then Assessment-Based Reading Instruction is meant for you.
  • ANTH 399 / HIST 396 / SPAN 399

    Havana, Cuba

On-campus meetings: TBD
Program Dates Abroad: May 18 - June 12, 2015
Application Deadline: February 1, 2015

 This course introduces you to major issues in Cuban history and culture as you experience these through field site visits, lectures from local Cuban experts, and cultural immersion in the everyday context of Havana, particularly through the use of photography and film.

The course’s objectives are to 1. Introduce you to general aspects of Cuba’s history, political economy and current socio-cultural dynamics 2. Learn about classic and contemporary artistic and everyday manifestations of Cuban culture including food, dance, music, religion and film and 3. Teach you basic concepts and skills in ethnography, film and photography to creatively and critically represent their experience and perspectives of Cuban culture over the course of their stay.

This course appeals those with an interest in the following areas: Cuba, history and anthropology of Latin America and the Caribbean, art history, music, critical race and ethnic studies, literature, film, filmmaking and photography, health, food studies and agriculture, political science and economics, among others.
    Lumbisi, Ecuador

    On Campus Class Meetings: Second 8 weeks of Spring 2015 term; Mondays 5-7:30pm
    Program Dates Abroad: June 28 - August 8, 2015
    Application Deadline: February 1, 2015
FLAS Fellowships support graduate and undergraduate study in modern foreign languages in combination with area studies, international studies, or international or area aspects of professional studies.

FLAS Fellowships are administered by the University of Illinois National Resource Centers and are awarded competitively through an annual competition. Students from all departments and professional schools are encouraged to apply. Only U.S. citizens or residents.

For more information, please see the FLAS website at:
CLACS - FLAS fellowships may be used for the study of Quechua, or another Amerindian language, or Portuguese. Priority is given to the study of less commonly taught languages.
Under exceptional circumstances, advanced (or third-year) Spanish study may be allowed for graduate students.

Applicants are ineligible for support to study a language of which they are a native speaker.
Graduate students receive full tuition, mandatory fees, and a stipend of $15,000 during the academic year
Undergraduates receive $10,000 towards tuition and fees and a stipend of $5,000 during the academic year.
Summer awards cover full tuition for a summer language program as well as required Illinois fees and a $2,500 stipend.
Combined tuition and Illinois fees can’t exceed $5,000. In some cases, a travel award may also be made.
For more information on Fellowships, please see the Illinois FLAS Fellowship website http://publish.illinois.edu/illinoisflas/aboutflas/
For more information contact Alejandra Seufferheld- amsseu@illinois.edu


Are you interested in exploring a research project in Latin America during the summer  of 2015?
The Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies offers summer fellowships for graduate students (from any nationality) in any discipline who haven’t pass their prelims or qualifying exams yet
Information Meeting: Friday January 30 at 12pm in Room 200 International Studies Building
Information and requirements about the fellowship:http://www.clacs.illinois.edu/academics/fellowships/tinker.aspx
DeadlineMONDAY February 23, 2015
Any questions contact Angelina Cotler, Associate Director.cotler@illinois.edu
The Lemann Institute of Brazilian Studies offers fellowships to UIUC graduate students doing research about Brazil. For the academic year 2015-2016, fellowships will pay $18,000.00. The Lemann Graduate Fellows will have tuition and fee waivers from LAS units and participating professional schools. Applicants should check with their Departments and Schools to verify that their home units offer tuition waivers. The number of awards varies year to year and may depend on the strength of the applications received.
Deadline to apply: Monday February 24th, 2014
Any questions contact Elis Artz elisartz@illinois.edu
Thanks to the generous support of Professors Joseph Love (History-Emeritus) and Werner Baer (Economics), the Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies announces the competition  for TWO fellowships to graduate students working in Latin America.
WHO CAN APPLY: Any graduate student who is enrolled in a Ph.D. program and is already ABD or has pass their prelims or qualifying exams , from any department, from any nationality.
REQUIREMENTS: Research for at least minimum 4 weeks either on summer or during the academic year.
REPORT: Students should report the donors within a month of their return from Latin America.  If the students are going to the field for the first time, they should participate in the Tinker workshop held in late October every year.
RESTRICTIONS: Grant money cannot be used for conference or course registration, or for intensive language workshops or field schools. The subject of investigation may be related to dissertation research
It is acceptable to use other grants in conjunction with this grant.
  • Submit 1 PDF electronically to Angelina Cotler (cotler@illinois.edu)
  • Write in the subject Line: Love & Kilby Fellowships  
  • Deadline:  MONDAY, MARCH 9TH, 2015
The LAS Global Studies program requests proposals for one-creditundergraduate seminars that introduce a problem or challengeconfronting societies today and engage students in initial research anddiscussion on pathways to address the issue. The seminars shouldpromote interdisciplinary thinking and perspective that has globalscope. Recent seminar topics include:  International Humanitarian Intervention; Understanding Global Water Issues; Microfinance andWar on Poverty; Environmental Justice; Ethics & Debate ofImmigration Reform; and Nuclear Weapons Proliferation.
The seminars assist Global Studies majors in defining their Thematic core area within their major and lay the foundation for senior capstoneprojects. The seminars also attract students of other majors who areinterested in the topic. The seminars can offer instructors, includingadvanced graduate students, an innovative teaching experience withintheir area of specialization.
Candidates with current appointment with the University of Illinois atUrbana-Champaign campus in one of the following employmentcategories may submit proposals electronically to:
Tim Wedig,  twedig@illinois.edu by Monday, February 2, 2015.
·                     Tenured and tenure-track Faculty,
·                     Specialized Faculty (PhD preferred),
·                     Emeritus Faculty,
·                     Academic Professionals (Master’s required, PhD preferred)
·                     Advanced graduate students in good standing in a UIUCgraduate program. Preference given to graduate students whohave not taught GLBL 296 before, although exceptions may beconsidered by the Faculty Advisory Committee.
Qualified candidates who do not fall into any of the above categoriesmay submit an application through HireTouch by Monday, February2, 2015.
Proposals for Fall 2015 and Spring 2016 terms are currently being accepted. Proposed seminars may be offered for full term or duringeither first or second 8-week period within a term.
Stipends to develop and teach a GLBL 296: Global Studies Foundation Seminar are $3500 for faculty and $3000 for graduate students.Faculty/instructors may explore the possibility of earning credit towardson- load teaching.
More Information on GS Seminars
For a listing of previous GS Foundation seminars, see: http://www.globalstudies.illinois.edu/people/faculty/gsseminars/.  Ifyou are interested in faculty feedback from recent 296 instructors, e-mailTim Wedig, twedig@illinois.edu.

For more information on the Global Studies major requirements, see: http://www.globalstudies.illinois.edu/academics/gsmajor/   Specificquestions regarding these seminars and proposals may be directed to Tim Wedig, Associate Director of LAS Global Studies: twedig@illinois.edu.
Proposal Format and Due Date
Please use the following proposal format to prepare your submission,including the proposal form, a draft syllabus, and a cv/resume byMonday, February 2, 2015.
Proposals are reviewed by the LAS Global Studies Faculty AdvisoryCommittee on the basis of course content, global relevance and perspective, and estimated student interest.
  • 2015 International Photo Contest
·         THE 2015 CONFERENCE OF THE EUROPEAN NETWORK FOR THE STUDY OF ANDEAN LANGUAGES (Languages (Red Europea para el Estudio de las Lenguas Andinas, REELA)
6-7 September, Leiden University

The fourth REELA conference will be held at Leiden University on September 6 and 7, 2015, immediately following the conference of the Societas Linguistica Europaea (SLE). Contributions relevant to any aspect of Andean languages and linguistics are welcome.


In addition to the general call for papers, this year's REELA conference will include a special session on linguistic relations between the Andes and Amazonia. The call for this session (
Linguistic Relations across the Andean-Amazonian Divide) can be found in the attached file.

Participants will have 20-30 minutes, followed by 10 minutes for questions and discussion. Presentations in English, Spanish, or widely-spoken indigenous Andean languages are welcome. Please submit abstracts of no more than 300 words to Nicholas Emlen at 
n.q.emlen@hum.leidenuniv.nl by February 15, 2015. Depending on the response to the call for papers, we may limit the number of presentations through a review process.

There is no funding available for travel and accommodation expenses, but we hope that holding the event in conjunction with the SLE conference will help offset the costs for many participants. Practical information will follow.

For more information about REELA, please visit:

26 February 2015
London, United Kingdom

By bringing together scholars of ALBA from various disciplines – with levels of analysis from the micro to the macro – this one-day conference will address not only ALBA’s achievements and innovations, but also its difficulties and tensions, asking: what can be learnt from its achievements so far? What are its prospects for the future? And what are the implications both theoretical and practical for the region and beyond?
Proposal deadline: 21 January 2015
April 17-18, 2015
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA

The aim of this student-organized gathering is to develop an interdisciplinary network of scholars working in the growing field of Andean Studies, as well as to help foster a mentoring relationship between established and emerging scholars. The event aims to provide a space for scholars to share their research through paper presentations and roundtable discussions, and hopes to showcase the increasing number of scholars in the US conducting research in and about the Andes. By Andean studies, we want to refer to the whole Andean region, including rural and urban areas of Bolivia, Ecuador, Peru, and Colombia, as well as Argentina and Chile, and engaging in a wide distribution of topics. 

In addition, the event also aims to connect scholarship with initiatives of indigenous language and culture advocates. In this spirit, a range of Quechua advocates will present on topics that explore the intersections of indigenous languages of the Andes and media and activism, language pedagogy, literature, and community organizing. 

Papers from any theoretical perspective that examine any aspect of the Andes are welcomed, including but not restricted to: cultural studies, cultural policy, literature, indigenous studies, language planning and policy, bilingual education, decolonization, colonial studies, anthropology, sociology, cultural heritage, political science, linguistics, media studies, critical race theory, ethnomusicology, and history. 

Please submit a paper title and 200-250 words abstract to prof. Américo Mendoza Mori at 
americo@sas.upenn.edu . Responses will be made available by February 15th to all who submitted.
Proposal deadline: January 25, 2015
April 3, 2015 
Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland
Keynote Speaker: Daniella Gandolfo (Anthropology, Wesleyan University) 

Scholars of Latin America have documented processes of urbanization, not only in terms of the growth of mega-cities, but also in the transformations of the countryside. They have considered how the organization of urban space, politics and society takes shape in relation to the city’s outside or margins, as well as transnational norms, flows and networks. In her work on late twentieth-century Lima, Peru, Prof. Gandolfo analyzes how urban forces of disorder and contradiction resist incorporation into rational understandings of the state and neoliberal governance. In 2013, Colombian farmers took to the streets of Bogotá to protest agricultural policies enacted in the wake of free trade agreements. The farmers were supported by many city-dwelling students who called themselves “descendants of the campesinos” demonstrating the proximity between political processes internal to the city and its “hinterlands.” The port cities of Havana and Veracruz provide historical examples of how cities were formed in relationship to networks of exchange and the flow of goods; the two cities maintained such a close relationship of trade in the colonial period that their functions began to mirror one another. In these and other examples, the stable boundaries of urban space are put into question by something that is seen to be outside or beyond itself—be it disorder and excess, its margins or “hinterlands,” or transnational economies. 

We invite scholars from all disciplines and stages of their careers to reflect on the changing political, social, economic and physical landscape of the Latin American city, particularly as it is transformed in relation to its “outside” and at the nexus of colonial and postcolonial historical processes. 

Suggested Topics: 

Boundaries between the urban and the rural • Cosmopolitanism and globalization • The city as "local" space • Marginality • Radical politics • Human rights • Citizenship • Social movements • Identity • Violence • Police • Bureaucracy • Environment and resources • Consumption • Food Security • Public health • Urban planning and renewal • Race • Visual and performing arts • Literary circles • Pre-colonial and colonial history • Migration and diaspora
Proposal deadline: January 16, 2015
Contact information: jhuplas@gmail.com
Additional information: 
Please e-mail a title, an abstract (about 200 words), academic affiliation, and contact information in a word document to 
·         Researcher and Administrative Manager
Andean Information Network, Cochabamba, Bolivia
The researcher & administrative manager is responsible for collaboratively researching, writing and editing updates and reports issued by AIN; completing accounting duties; maintaining the AIN website and social media pages; and assisting with periodic grant requests and reports.  Previous experience in Bolivia and basic knowledge of drug policy issues are a plus.  Near-fluency in Spanish is required.  This paid position has a minimum one-year commitment with one month paid vacation, and a competitive local salary.
JOB LOCATION: Cochabamba, Bolivia
START DATE: April 1, 2015
SUPERVISOR: Director, Kathryn Ledebur  
  • Assist director to research, write, and edit political analysis and updates
  • Dynamically maintain and update the AIN website, mailing lists, and social media pages
  • Assist director in writing grant proposals and reports
  • Assist director in implementing strategies to cultivate new and current donors
  • Administer budget and maintain financial records
  • Create financial reports for funders, taxes, and audits
  • Supervise administrative assistant (particularly in bookkeeping duties) and ensure the smooth operation of the office
  • Manage and oversee all office computer and communication systems
  • Other tasks assigned by the director
  • A commitment to human rights and socioeconomic justice
  • Some knowledge of recent political events in Bolivia
  • Some knowledge of drug policy issues, ideally in Latin America
  • Interest and ability to live in Bolivia and commit to working at AIN for a minimum of one year
  • Excellent writing and editorial skills
  • The ability to write collaboratively
  • Very strong Spanish skills, especially reading and speaking
  • Strong computer skills, including experience with Microsoft Excel and Outlook and the ability to quickly learn new programs.
  • Excellent organizational, administrative, and communication skills; willingness to help, follow-through and attention to detail
  • Flexibility and initiative; ability to work in a fast-paced office environment; analytical and problem solving skills
  • Quicken and website development experience preferred
  • Office management and budget experience preferred
  • Nonprofit accounting and grant management preferred
This job is a full-time salaried position with a competitive local salary, one month paid vacation, and health insurance.  AIN can also assist with visa costs.
  • Agreement to work exclusively at AIN during the year.  (This does not include volunteer work on unrelated topics after office hours.)
  • Agreement to not publish articles or other information independently or through other organizations or publications during the contract period.
Please email a resume, cover letter, and short writing samples in both Spanish and English to Jessica Robinson (jrobinson@ain-bolivia.org) by January 22, 2015 along with any questions you may have.
·         Web Editor -teleSUR English
The Web Editor is responsible for: choosing new stories and analysis articles to be assigned to writers, editing articles, developing ideas and plans for special projects, coordinating a group of writers. The position is based in the teleSUR English offices in Quito, Ecuador.
Deadline: January 15, 2015
Minimum Requirements: We are looking for someone who has several years of experience in journalism and in editing for a news publication, either online or print.
Preferred Qualifications:
Knowledge of Latin America, some Spanish, shares the objectives of teleSUR, and experience in coordinating a team of writers.
Contact Information:
Please send a cover letter, resume, and references to: telesuronline@gmail.com
Additional Information:
teleSUR is a pan-Latin American, multimedia news organization that was founded in 2005, with its head office in Caracas, Venezuela and financial support from the governments of Venezuela, Ecuador, Bolivia, Argentina, Uruguay, Nicaragua, and Cuba. It provides unique coverage of Latin America and the world, with a perspective from the South and an emphasis on social struggles and progressive political movements. On July 24, 2014, TeleSUR launched an English-language website, where it is publishing original 24-hour multimedia news coverage, from the teleSUR English office in Quito, Ecuador.
  • Lecturer in Latin American History- Smith College
The Department of History and the Program in Latin American and Latino/a Studies invite applications for a two-year, non-tenure track joint position as Lecturer in Latin American history. This is a full-time, benefits-eligible appointment with a five-course annual teaching load, beginning fall 2015. 

Period, region, and specialization open. The successful candidate must be prepared to teach semester-long colonial and national history surveys that form the basis of the Latin American Studies major, but will also have the opportunity to teach more specialized courses related to her/his research interests. Ph.D. or ABD status required. 

Located in Northampton, MA, Smith College is the largest women's college in the country and is dedicated to excellence in teaching and research across the liberal arts. A faculty of outstanding scholars interact with students in small classes, as advisors, and through student-faculty research projects. The Five College Consortium, comprised of Smith, Amherst, Mount Holyoke, and Hampshire Colleges and the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, provides a rich intellectual and cultural life. 

Submit application at 
http://apply.interfolio.com/27981 with a letter of application, CV, unofficial graduate transcripts, 2 syllabi (one for either the colonial or national survey), a writing sample of approximately 40 pages (an article, dissertation chapter, or book chapter), and 3 confidential letters of recommendation. Review of applications will begin February 1, 2015. 

Smith College is an EO/AA/Vet/Disability Employer. Women, minorities, veterans and individuals with disabilities are encouraged to apply.
Deadline: Review of applications will begin February 1, 2015
Minimum Requirements: Ph.D. or ABD status required
Documents Required:
Letter of application, CV, unofficial graduate transcripts, 2 syllabi (one for either the colonial or national survey), a writing sample of approximately 40 pages (an article, dissertation chapter, or book chapter), and 3 confidential letters of recommendation
Contact Information: http://apply.interfolio.com/27981
  • Postdoctoral Lecturer, Center for Latin American Studies. University of Chicago
The University of Chicago Center for Latin American Studies invites applications for a postdoctoral position as a Lecturer in Latin American Studies to begin in Autumn 2015. The Latin American Studies Program includes an interdisciplinary M.A. Program in Latin American Studies serving students with research interests in social sciences and humanities, and a B.A. major in Latin American Studies that has a social sciences emphasis. Recent PhDs (within the past six years) in the humanities, social sciences, or area studies who deal with Latin American issues are encouraged to apply. Relevant disciplines include sociology, political science, anthropology, history, literature, and media studies. The successful candidate will teach an M.A. Proseminar (meets over two quarters), advise M.A. students, and will develop one graduate/undergraduate course and two undergraduate-only courses in their own specialty. This is a twelve-month appointment. The appointment is for one year, with the possibility of renewal for a second year dependent upon performance review. The Lecturer in Latin American Studies is responsible for:
    • In collaboration with Latin American Studies faculty, teaching the M.A. Proseminar, a graduate-level academic seminar designed to give incoming Latin American Studies M.A. students a critical understanding of the major theoretical approaches, principal research methods, and current trends in Latin American Studies and to help students develop the proposal for their master’s thesis.
    • Teaching one undergraduate/graduate course in the incumbent’s field of expertise.
    • Teaching two undergraduate-only courses in the incumbent's field of expertise.
    • General academic and career advising of M.A. students in Latin American Studies.
    • Directing individual B.A. Papers and M.A. theses, as needed.
Deadline: February 28, 2015
Minimum Requirements: All requirements toward the PhD degree must be completed by August 31, 2015. Teaching experience is required.
Preferred Qualifications: The ideal candidate will be able to give theoretical and methodological advice to master’s level students with a broad range of social science and humanities interests.
Documents Required: To apply for this position, please go to the University of Chicago Academic Career Opportunities websitehttps://academiccareers.uchicago.edu and select requisition #02425. Applicants are required to upload the following materials – cover letter, curriculum vitae, teaching statement, dissertation abstract, reference contact information, and up to three writing samples/publications. Under separate cover, please have three letters of recommendation sent to the Center for Latin American Studies, 5848 South University Avenue, Chicago, IL 60637.
Contact Information: clas@uchicago.edu
Additional Information: To receive full consideration, all application materials must be received by February 28, 2015.
  • Mellon Postdoctoral Fellowship in Latin American/Brazilian Art/Architecture - Brown University
The Departments of the History of Art and Architecture, Hispanic Studies, History, Portuguese and Brazilian Studies, John Carter Brown Library and the Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies invite applications for a Mellon Postdoctoral Fellowship offered by the Cogut Center for the Humanities at Brown University for a term of two years beginning in July 2015. 

Applicants will have received a Ph.D. within the past five (5) years from an institution other than Brown in the fields of Brazilian, Spanish Latin American or Caribbean art, architecture or visual culture. Cogut fellows will participate in the activities of the Center and teach two courses each year (cross-listed in each of our departments, as appropriate). The term of the fellowship is two years. 

The particular sub-fields and time periods for this position are open to all Brazilian, Spanish Latin American, and Caribbean art, architecture and visual culture. Specialists in early modern, modern and contemporary are encouraged to apply. We are particularly interested in scholars who would approach the subject through non-traditional approaches to visual culture and the built environment, and who would capitalize on new theoretical models relating to gender and embodiment in traditional or contemporary art, urban planning, arts and cultural literacy in the construction of a Brazilian or Latin American social imaginary, contemporary art practices and their relationship to memory and tradition, and/or varied architectural responses to Western building techniques and ideologies. We can also envision courses that examine the historical dimensions of Brazilian, Spanish Latin American, and Caribbean cultures and their expression in art and architecture, as well as the conditions and experiences of artists developing their work in the contemporary Latin American post–colonial state. 

Stipend: $61,449 and $63,907 in the first and second years plus a $2,000 research fund. 

Brown University is committed to fostering a diverse and inclusive academic global community; as an EEO/AA employer, Brown considers applicants for employment without regard to, and does not discriminate on the basis of, gender, race, protected veteran status, disability, or any other legally protected status.
Deadline: January 15, 2015
Minimum Requirements: Ph.D with the past 5 years
Preferred Qualifications: Fields of Brazilian, Spanish Latin American or Caribbean art, architecture or visual culture.
Documents Required: CV, cover letter, three (3) letters of recommendation
Contact Information: Apply.interfolio.com/27755
Additional Information: Brown University History of Art and Architecture department
Cuba releases dozens of opposition activists http://www.bbc.com/news/world-latin-america-30755179
Mayor Chilean right party apologizes for bribery in elections in 2013 http://translate.google.com/translate?u=http://infolatam.com/&sl=es&tl=en&hl=&ie=UTF-8
Sign election race in Mexico amid tension over 43 missing http://translate.google.com/translate?u=http://infolatam.com/&sl=es&tl=en&hl=&ie=UTF-8
Haiti lawmakers to vote on deal to end political stand-off http://www.bbc.com/news/world-latin-america-30773330
Development Bank in Latin America: Towards a So-Called Radical Emancipatory Project?  http://www.coha.org/development-bank-in-latin-america-towards-a-so-called-radical-emancipatory-project/
El Salvador, satisfied with recognition of the martyrdom of Archbishop Romero  http://translate.google.com/translate?u=http://infolatam.com/&sl=es&tl=en&hl=&ie=UTF-8
 Angelina Cotler, Ph.D.
Associate Director
Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies
Lemann Institute for Brazilian Studies
University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
201 International Studies Building
910 S. Fifth Street
Champaign, IL 61820
Ph: (217) 333-8419
Fax: (217): 244-7333

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