Noted documentary photographer Robert Nickelsberg’s photographs help bring into focus the day-to-day consequences of war, poverty, oppression, and political turmoil in Afghanistan.
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Experts from Yerevan and Brussels identify the challenges facing Armenia’s poll, addressing issues such as party funding, electoral governance, and voter registration.
Filmed in conflict zones in Afghanistan, Bosnia, Colombia, and Liberia, the five-hour series "Women, War & Peace" examines the changing roles of women in war and peace.
The Global Drug Policy program is holding the press launch of the Portuguese version of the Open Society Foundations report Drug Policy in Portugal: the Benefits of Decriminalizing Drug Use, written by Polish journalist and social researcher Artur Domoslawski.
As part of the Campaign to Stop Torture in Health Care, the Center for Reproductive Rights and Open Society Foundations will host a special screening of the Center s new short documentary, Sanctioned Cruelty: Reproductive Rights Violations as Torture.
Author Touré discusses his provocative new book Who's Afraid of Post-Blackness? What It Means to Be Black Now with special guest commentator Michael Eric Dyson.
Enoch Pratt Free Library, Wheeler Auditorium, 400 Cathedral Street, Baltimore
The Open Society Documentary Photography Project hosts an opening reception for Moving Walls 19, featuring photographers whose work addresses a variety of social justice and human rights issues.
This session provides a platform for discussion on implementing and building research capacity in the sub-Saharan African region on intravenous drug use and the spread of HIV.
Nelson Mandela Metropolitan University, Port Elizabeth, South Africa
This webinar cohosted by the At Home in Europe Project and Cities of Migration examines efforts made by municipal authorities to create more equal and diverse workforces.
This Open Society Foundations event marks the launch of Uncanny Valley: Adventures in the Narrative, a collection of essays by journalist Lawrence Weschler.