Genealogies of Anti-Asian/Asia Violences Symposium
Eggers Hall , 220
The Cornell-Syracuse South Asia Consortium presents a symposium interrogating the histories and trajectories of anti-Asian violences.
The recent surge of racially motivated attacks on Asians in the United States brought renewed attention to the issue of anti-Asian violence. It is necessary to situate this rising tide of violence in the broader histories that have produced it. By taking up “Asia” as a fraught geopolitical category that is formed through imperialist projects, this symposium attends to the underlying logics of violence that are crucial to rendering these histories legible. Building connections that are enabled by transnational, relational, and critical lenses not only will deepen insights into the discourse of anti-Asian violence, but also will allow a meaningful consideration of the implications of this moment for solidarity and movement building. This symposium will convene a cohort of scholars, students, and activists whose work can collectively help trace the genealogies and geographies of anti-Asian violence.
THURSDAY, MARCH 24TH • 4PM
220 EGGERS HALL
Thenmozhi Soundararajan, Equality Labs
“From Cisco to Calstate: A Conversation about the Caste Equity Civil Rights Movement”
South Asia Program, Cornell University, Mario Einaudi Center for International Studies, Cornell University; Syracuse University Graduate School; SU Humanities Center; Hendricks Chapel; Department of Cultural Foundations of Education; Department of English; Department of Religion; Department of Women’s and Gender Studies; East Asia Program, Syracuse University; East Asia Program, Cornell University; Southeast Asia Program, Cornell University; Asian/Asian American Studies Program, Syracuse University; Asian American Studies Program, Cornell University; Disability Studies; Disability Cultural Center; Intergroup Dialogue; Democratizing Knowledge Collective
With funding from the Department of Education Title VI Program.
Susan Thomas, Cultural Foundations of Education
Antonio Tiongson, Department of English
Social Science and Public Policy
Students, Graduate and Professional
MAX-Moynihan Institute of Global Affairs, MAX-South Asia Center
Emera Bridger Wilson
Communication Access Real-time Translation (CART)
Contact Emera Bridger Wilson to request additional accommodations