HASTAC Scholars

The HASTAC Scholars program is an innovative student community. Each year a new cohort is accepted into the program, and the Scholars come from 75+ universities, and dozens of disciplines. We are building a community of students working at the intersection of technology and the arts, humanities and sciences. As HASTAC Scholars, we blog, host online forums, develop new projects and organize events. Much of our work here centers around rethinking pedagogy, learning, research & academia for the digital age. Join us!


Join this year's conversations in The University Worth Fighting For, a series of workshops that tie student-centered, engaged pedagogical practices to institutional change, race, equality, gender, and social justice.

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Recent Content by HASTAC Scholars

Opportunity to provide input on use and development of internet and web archives

Opportunity to provide input on use and development of internet and web archives

February 3 2016 to February 29 2016
Event
Hey everyone, Pamela Graham, who you may remember from our Digital History Group's Spring Spotlight Series on human rights archivists, is looking for input into how researchers use internet and web archives. The survey can be accessed here https://rutgers.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_eu4mY6CbGdDCCK9...
United States

CFP: Cornell University Graduate Student Digital Humanities Symposium

April 9 2016
Call for Papers
Graduate Student Digital Humanities Symposium Saturday, 9 April 2016, Cornell University Graduate students are invited to submit proposals for Cornell’s inaugural Digital Humanities Symposium. The half-day event will consist of one session of (10-minute) lightning talks with a Q&A, a following...
Cornell University
Ithaca, NY 14850
United States

HASTAC Scholars Forums

Towards a Pedagogy of Equality: An Invitation to Participate #fight4edu

Forum / Educational & Cultural Institutions

Towards a Pedagogy of Equality: An Invitation to Participate #fight4edu

You are invited to join this student-led reading group, “Towards a Pedagogy of Equality.” This is the first of eight conversations as part of The University Worth Fighting For, a year-long project designed to tie student-centered, engaged practices in our classrooms to larger issues of institutional change, equality, race, gender, and all forms of social justice.