He contributes to MSNBC, NPR and CNN on transgender political issues.Comics artist and educator Nick Sousanis is an assistant professor at San Francisco State University where he is developing an interdisciplinary program in comics studies.By examining this paradox through case studies of the “greening” of cable TV, online corporate branding campaigns, indigenous media, and the globalization of commercial media, he shows how today's complex, integrated media networks draws the cultural boundaries of our environmental imagination—and influences just who benefits. He is the author of The politics and economics of homeownership are central to understanding race and inequality in modern American history.Drawing from his sweeping new project on the history of real estate, race, and capital in modern America, Sugrue explores the history of one of the most important places in the history of American city planning, a modest Cleveland suburb made famous in the landmark Supreme Court case (1926), and infamous as ground zero of the mortgage and foreclosure crisis nine decades later. Sugrue is Professor of Social and Cultural Analysis and History at New York University and Director NYU's American Studies Program and also the NYU Collaborative on Global Urbanism.Topics include fellowship applications, job search, career development, and digital humanities.
She was named one of the "Out 100" by Out Magazine in 2001 for her first book.
In July 2013, the Prime Ministers of Australia and Papua New Guinea agreed to the Regional Resettlement Arrangement between Australia and Papua New Guinea (colloquially known as "The Papua New Guinea Solution") that diverts asylum seekers to Manus Island, Papua New Guinea.
Since 2013 I have been working with colleagues from the United States and Papua New Guinea to understand the social context that gave rise to this arrangement, the in situ reactions to the arrangement, and the broad social, political, and ecological fallout from the arrangement.
He is author of four books, including The talk will focus on recent moving image installations by John Akomfrah and Isaac Julien.
Both artist/filmmakers are known for their pioneering work in establishing what came to be referred to as a "black avant-garde." In their early work, they sought to challenge and explode the documentary format, which they viewed as a homogenized product of the dominant establishment.