Natacha Nsabimana is currently pursuing a Ph.D. in anthropology at Columbia University. Her dissertation is concerned with the everyday aftermath of violence in post-genocide Rwanda. It examines the ways in which the violence of the genocide against Tutsi occupies the spatial memory of Rwanda's landscape and the kinds of individual and national narratives such memory allows and disavows. Her project will engage young women at the Rose M Singer Center for Women on Rikers Island to produce a literary journal discussing social justice issues such as racism, slavery, incarceration and sexual violence through the prism of art. This project expands on existing programs developed by the Justice in Education Initiative at Columbia University, a collaboration between the Center for Justice and the Heyman Center for the Humanities.
- The Black Bibliography Project
- Book Talks in Medical Humanities: Heather Davis's Plastic Matter
- Book Talks in the Medical Humanities: Keith Wailoo's Pushing Cool: Big Tobacco, Racial Marketing, and the Untold Story of the Menthol Cigarette
- Correctional. Ravi Shankar in conversation with Neni Panourgiá and Ivan Calaff
Medical Humanities and Pandemic Urbanisms: An Unending Catastrophe: Revanchism and Relational Urbanism in Pandemic-hit Delhi