WIA Statement Regarding Ethical Journalism and the #MeToo Movement

The Women in Archaeology unequivocally support the survivors of harassment and assault within the archaeology community and the community at large.  We denounce the ongoing inappropriate actions of Michael Balter towards survivors and those who would criticize his methods.  He notes in his blog that his methods are aggressive when it comes to being an... Continue Reading →

Endling Crossover Episode with Alexandra Kosmides

A fascinating new podcast covering extinct species since the Pleistocene, Endling explores each species in depth. Today, Kirsten Lopez of the Women in Archaeology and Alexandra Kosmides of Endling discuss three notable North American species important to native peoples of the US and Canada, and the impact of their near or complete extinction. These species... Continue Reading →

Interview with Tribal Historic Preservation Officer, Kassie Rippie

To start off July right, we discuss cultural resources with Kassie Rippee. The Tribal Historic Preservation Officer and archaeologist for the Coquille Indian Tribe in Coos Bay, Oregon, Kassie wears many hats most days, but more during our great year 2020. We talk about what a THPO does, COVID, race, and changing archaeological perspectives. Join... Continue Reading →

Should All History Be Saved? -Repost

Welcome to our flashback to late 2017. the Women in Archaeology speak with Cheryl Fogle-Hatch about one hot topic: What and who's history gets to be preserved, and how? How does preserved history get interpreted today and for the future? What lessons are we learning from monuments standing today? Listen to diverse opinions on the... Continue Reading →

Interview in Jamaican Archaeology with Dorothy Griffiths

Today we speak with Jamaican Archaeologist, Dorothy Griffiths about her work in her home country of Jamaica. Dorothy also discusses her experiences as an archaeologist of African descent in the British universities. Now located in Brooklyn, New York, Dorothy continues her work in public education. Unfortunately due to technical issues, the second segment was not... Continue Reading →

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