October 24, 2016
Fiona Rose-Greenland, research director of the Collegium's Past for Sale project, on ISIS's "program of cultural destruction," through which "the basic structures of meaning that imbue a statue or painting or shrine with symbolic valence are wiped out."
May 30, 2016
Neubauer Collegium fellow Fiona Rose-Greenland discusses research on ISIS’ antiquities trade.
-- The Conversation
May 16, 2016
Regulatory agency mandates digital database, ‘closing the loopholes’ to prevent stolen artifacts reaching the Israeli market
-- The Times of Israel, By Ilan Ben Zion
May 12, 2016
by Fiona-Rose Greenland
March 3, 2016
In the near future, every archaeological artifact could be digitally connected to every other artifact.
-- The Atlantic by Adrienne Lafrance
February 14, 2016
DePaul University archaeologist, Neubauer Collegium Fellow Morag Kersel, explains UAV use at Fifa
February 9, 2016
The Neubauer Collegium for Culture and Society has selected 12 new collaborative research projects that unite leading scholars from the University of Chicago and beyond to explore novel approaches to complex human questions.
-- UChicago News by Susie Allen
August 24, 2015
Aerial surveys transform Oriental Institute studies of ancient dwellings, help track looting
March 9, 2015
Across the globe, archeological sites are regularly looted and destroyed in a quest for antiquities that can be sold on the black market.
October 4, 2014
When people are dying in their thousands, why should we care about the destruction of artifacts? Cultural violence has long been a component in the obliteration of communities; it legitimates the denial of diversity and makes them much harder to rebuild.
By Fiona Rose-Greenland (Associate Research Director, Neubauer Collegium) and Fatma Müge Göçek
February 3, 2014
From the impact of a new government health insurance program in India to the profound questions surrounding death and end-of-life care, the 15 new research projects supported by the Neubauer Family Collegium for Culture and Society at the University of Chicago aim to provide new ways of studying some of the most complex questions facing contemporary society.