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Search Results for Cultural exactpluralism in subject [X]
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Cultural pluralism (19)
History (7)
Ethnic relations (5)
Racism (3)
African Americans Race identity (2)
Ford Foundation (2)
Prejudices (2)
Regionalism (2)
Tode, Riewert Quedens Ownership (2)
Whites Race identity (2)
AIDS (Disease) -- Prevention (1)
AIDS (Disease) -- Vietnam (1)
Academic freedom (1)
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African Americans -- Psychology -- History -- 20th century (1)
African Americans -- Race identity -- History -- 20th century (1)
African Americans -- Race identity -- United States (1)
African Americans Psychology (1)
Agricultural development projects (1)
America (1)
Anthropology (1)
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Art, Medieval -- Jerusalem -- Exhibitions (1)
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Asian Americans -- Race identity -- United States (1)
Asian Americans Race identity (1)
Bangladesh (1)
Biodiversity conservation (1)
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Blacks -- North America -- Relations with Indians (1)
Blacks Relations with Indians (1)
Boas, Franz, -- 1858-1942 (1)
Boas, Franz, -- 1858-1942 -- Influence (1)
Boas, Franz, -- 1858-1942. -- Mind of primitive man (1)
British Americans (1)
British Americans -- West (U.S.) -- History (1)
Cambodia (1)
Censorship (1)
China (1)
China -- Politics and government (1)
China--Foreign relations (1)
Civilization (1)
Collective memory (1)
Collective memory -- United States -- History -- 20th century (1)
Columbia University -- Dissertations (1)
Coming of age (1)
1Title:  Toward a pluralistic but coherent society.   
 Creator:  Gardner, John W. | Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies 
 Publication:  New York : Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies, 1980, 1980  
 Subjects:  Cultural pluralism

 
Collection:  The Rockefeller Archive Center 
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2Title:  Engaged anthropology: diversity and dilemmas   
 Creator:  Low, Setha M. | Merry, Sally Engle, 1944- | Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research 
 Publication:  University of Chicago Press, Chicago, 2010. 
 Notes:  Caption title. "Sponsored by the Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research"--Cover. "Grew out of a Wenner-Gren-sponsored workshop titled "The Anthropologist as Social Critic: Working toward a More Engaged Anthropology" held at the foundation headquarters in New York City, January 22-25, 2008"--Page S201. Includes bibliographical references. 
 Extent:  pages S201-S330 ; 28 cm. 
 Subjects:  Anthropology | Cultural pluralism | Anthropology | Cultural pluralism

 
Collection:  Newberry Library 
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3Title:  Dialog statt Dogmatismus: Wissenschaftspluralismus und politische Praxis   
 Creator:  Heimann, Horst, 1933- | Riewert Tode Collection of German Student Movements and Counter-Culture 
 Publication:  Europäische Verlagsanstalt, Köln, Frankfurt am Main, 1978. 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references. 
 Extent:  236 pages ; 21 cm. 
 Subjects:  Political science | Cultural pluralism | Cultural pluralism | Political science | Tode, Riewert Quedens Ownership

 
Collection:  Yale University 
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4Title:  Individuum und Gesellschaft: Das soziale System in d. Krise   
 Creator:  Hofstätter, Peter Robert, 1913- | Riewert Tode Collection of German Student Movements and Counter-Culture 
 Publication:  Ullstein, Frankfurt M, Berlin [West], Wien, 1973. 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references (pages 226-235). 
 Extent:  240 pages ; 18 cm. 
 Subjects:  Cultural pluralism | Human behavior | Social interaction | Social problems | Cultural pluralism | Human behavior | Social interaction | Social problems | Tode, Riewert Quedens Ownership

 
Collection:  Yale University 
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5Title:  Shattering culture : American medicine responds to cultural diversity   
 Creator:  Good, Mary-Jo DelVecchio 
 Publication:  New York : Russell Sage Foundation, ©, 2011  
 Subjects:  Cultural diversity -- United States | Cultural pluralism | Medical care -- United States

 
Collection:  The Rockefeller Archive Center 
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6Title:  Unity out of diversity   
 Creator:  Todd, Harriet Asenath. 
 Publication:  New York], 1952. 
 Notes:  Written under the direction of the faculty of Union Theological Seminary. Includes bibliographical references. Typewritten. 
 Extent:  p. ; cm. 
 Subjects:  Columbia University -- Dissertations | Christian union | Cultural pluralism | Multiculturalism -- Religious aspects

 
Collection:  Columbia University 
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7Title:  Ford Foundation records, Race and Ethnicity Task Force Files   
 Creator:  Ford Foundation 
 Publication:  Rockefeller Archive Center 1953-1974 
 Extent:  4.56 Cubic Feet 
 Subjects:  Cultural pluralism | Ethnology -- Study and teaching | Ford Foundation | Ford Foundation | Minorities -- Study and teaching | Race relations

 
Collection:  The Rockefeller Archive Center 
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8Title:  Mirrors of privilege: making whiteness visible   
 Creator:  Butler, Shakti | Butler, Rick | Gutierrez, Shirley | Shwartz, Peter | Dasho, Stefan | World Trust (Organization) 
 Notes:  Title from title frame. This film advances the argument that with transformative learning, a dialogue for learning, changing, healing, and undoing race-based oppression can begin. It features the experiences and stories of White women and men who are social justice advocates. They have worked to gain insight into what it means, as White people, to challenge notions of race, racism, culture and White identity development in the United States. Their shared reflections speak to the denial, defensiveness, guilt, fear and shame often related to these issues and show how these responses can be replaced with solid commitments towards racial justice. 
 Extent:  1 videodisc (50 min.) : sound, color and black and white ; 4 3/4 in. 
 Subjects:  Racism | Anti-racism | Race relations | Race awareness | Cultural pluralism | Equality | Multicultural education | Racism -- United States | Prejudices -- United States | Whites -- Race identity -- United States | Asian Americans -- Race identity -- United States | African Americans -- Race identity -- United States | United States -- Race relations | United States -- Ethnic relations | Social justice -- United States | African Americans Race identity | Anti-racism | Asian Americans Race identity | Cultural pluralism | Equality | Ethnic relations | Multicultural education | Prejudices | Race awareness | Race relations | Racism | Social justice | Whites Race identity | United States | Documentary films

 
Collection:  Yale University 
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9Title:  "Political correctness" and the Huntington's Anglo-American tradition   
 Creator:  Moffett, William A. 
 Publication:  The Huntington Library, San Marino, California, 1992 
 Notes:  At head of title: The Huntington, Library, Art Collections, and Botanical Gardens. Founder's Day, February 24, 1992 Publisher from t.p. 
 Extent:  [2], 21 p. ; 20 cm 
 Subjects:  Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery | Freedom of speech | Freedom of information | Prejudices | Cultural pluralism | Academic freedom | Political correctness | United States -- Social conditions

 
Collection:  Huntington Library 
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10Title:  The great American mosaic: an exploration of diversity in primary documents   
 Creator:  Okihiro, Gary Y., 1945- 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references and index. "Firsthand sources are brought together to illuminate the diversity of American history in a unique way--by sharing the perspectives of people of color who participated in landmark events"-- Provided by publisher. 
 Extent:  4 volumes ; 29 cm 
 Subjects:  Cultural pluralism -- United States -- History -- Sources | United States -- Race relations -- History -- Sources | United States -- Ethnic relations -- History -- Sources | Minorities -- United States -- History -- Sources | United States -- History -- Sources | Cultural pluralism | Ethnic relations | Minorities | Race relations | United States | History | Sources

 
Collection:  Newberry Library 
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11Title:  Jerusalem, 1000-1400: every people under heaven   
 Creator:  Boehm, Barbara Drake | Holcomb, Melanie | Evans, Helen C. | Shalem, Avinoam | Williams, Elizabeth Dospěl | Jacobs, Martin, 1963- | Ball, Jennifer (Jennifer L.) | Polliack, Meira | Kraemer, David Charles | Hillenbrand, Carole | Folda, Jaroslav | Hillenbrand, Robert | Auld, Sylvia | Matar, N. I. (Nabil I.), 1949- | Carroll, James, 1943- | Seubert, Xavier J., 1944- | Natsheh, Yusuf | Kornfeld, Abby | Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.) 
 Notes:  Published in conjunction with "Jerusalem 1000-1400: Every People Under Heaven," on view at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, from September 20, 2016, through January 8, 2017. Includes bibliographical references (pages 307-327) and index. "Medieval Jerusalem was a vibrant international center and home to multiple cultures, faiths, and languages. Harmonious and dissonant influences from Persian, Turkish, Greek, Syrian, Armenian, Georgian, Coptic, Ethiopian, Indian, and European traditions gave Jerusalem a key role in shaping art produced for both secular and religious purposes. Patrons and artists from Christian, Jewish, and Islamic traditions alike focused their attention on the Holy City, endowing and enriching its sacred buildings and creating luxury goods for its residents. This artistic fertility was particularly in evidence between the 11th and 14th centuries, notwithstanding often devastating circumstances--from the earthquake of 1033 to the fierce battles of the Crusades. So strong a magnet was Jerusalem that it drew out the creative imagination of even those separated from it by great distance. Through compelling essays and focused discussions of more than 200 works of art, Jerusalem, 1000-1400 breaks new ground in exploring the relationship between the historical and the archetypal city of Jerusalem and uncovers the way in which the aesthetic achievements it inspired enhanced and enlivened the medieval world."--Publisher's description. 
 Extent:  xvi, 335 pages : illustrations ; 31 cm 
 Subjects:  Jerusalem -- Antiquities -- Exhibitions | Jerusalem -- Civilization -- Exhibitions | Art, Medieval -- Jerusalem -- Exhibitions | Cultural pluralism -- Jerusalem -- Exhibitions | East and West -- Exhibitions | Antiquities | Art, Medieval | Civilization | Cultural pluralism | East and West | Middle East Jerusalem | Exhibition catalogs

 
Collection:  Yale University 
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12Title:  Indigenous visions: rediscovering the world of Franz Boas   
 Creator:  Blackhawk, Ned | Wilner, Isaiah Lorado 
 Notes:  Outgrowth of an interdisciplinary conference in commemoration of the centennial of the publication of Franz Boas's The mind of primitive man, held September 15-17, 2011, at Yale University. (Page vii) Includes bibliographical references and index. 
 Extent:  xxii, 387 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm. 
 Subjects:  Boas, Franz, -- 1858-1942 | Boas, Franz, -- 1858-1942 -- Influence | Indigenous peoples -- Social conditions | Indian intellectuals | Indigenous peoples -- Ethnic identity | Indians -- Ethnic identity | Cultural pluralism | Ethnology -- History -- 20th century | Anthropology -- History -- 20th century | Boas, Franz, -- 1858-1942. -- Mind of primitive man

 
Collection:  Newberry Library 
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13Title:  Speaking of Spain: the evolution of race and nation in the Hispanic world   
 Creator:  Feros, Antonio | Horace Howard Furness Memorial Fund | Horace Howard Furness Memorial Library (University of Pennsylvania) 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references (pages 287-351) and index. Momentous changes swept Spain in the fifteenth century. A royal marriage united Castile and Aragon, its two largest kingdoms. The last Muslim emirate on the Iberian Peninsula fell to Spanish Catholic armies. And conquests in the Americas were turning Spain into a great empire. Yet few in this period of flourishing Spanish power could define "Spain" concretely, or say with any confidence who were Spaniards and who were not. Speaking of Spain offers an analysis of the cultural and political forces that transformed Spain's diverse peoples and polities into a unified nation. Antonio Feros traces evolving ideas of Spanish nationhood and Spanishness in the discourses of educated elites, who debated whether the union of Spain's kingdoms created a single fatherland (patria) or whether Spain remained a dynastic monarchy comprised of separate nations. If a unified Spain was emerging, was it a pluralistic nation, or did "Spain" represent the imposition of the dominant Castilian culture over the rest? The presence of large communities of individuals with Muslim and Jewish ancestors and the colonization of the New World brought issues of race to the fore as well. A nascent civic concept of Spanish identity clashed with a racialist understanding that Spaniards were necessarily of pure blood and "white," unlike converted Jews and Muslims, Amerindians and Africans. Gradually Spaniards settled the most intractable of these disputes. By the time the liberal Constitution of Cádiz (1812) was ratified, consensus held that almost all people born in Spain's territories, whatever their ethnicity, were Spanish.-- 
 Extent:  367 pages : maps ; 25 cm 
 Subjects:  Spain. -- Constitución (1812) | Constitución (Spain : 1812) | National characteristics, Spanish | Nationalism -- Spain -- History | Cultural pluralism -- Spain -- History | Racism -- Spain -- History | Spain -- Colonies -- America -- History | Cultural pluralism | National characteristics, Spanish | Nationalism | Racism | Spanish colonies | America | Spain | History

 
Collection:  University of Pennsylvania 
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14Title:  Long past slavery: representing race in the Federal Writers' Project   
 Creator:  Stewart, Catherine A. 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references (pages 319-334) and index. "From 1936 to 1939, the New Deal's Federal Writers' Project collected life stories from more than 2,300 former African American slaves. These narratives are now widely used as a source to understand the lived experience of those who made the transition from slavery to freedom. But in this examination of the project and its legacy, Catherine A. Stewart shows it was the product of competing visions of the past, as ex-slaves' memories of bondage, emancipation, and life as freedpeople were used to craft arguments for and against full inclusion of African Americans in society. Stewart demonstrates how project administrators, such as the folklorist John Lomax; white and black interviewers, including Zora Neale Hurston; and the ex-slaves themselves fought to shape understandings of black identity. She reveals that some influential project employees were also members of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, intent on memorializing the Old South. Stewart places ex-slaves at the center of debates over black citizenship to illuminate African Americans' struggle to redefine their past as well as their future in the face of formidable opposition." -- From back cover. 
 Extent:  xv, 353 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm 
 Subjects:  African Americans -- Race identity -- History -- 20th century | African Americans -- Psychology -- History -- 20th century | Collective memory -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Federal Writers' Project | Cultural pluralism -- United States -- History -- 20th century | United States -- Race relations -- History -- 20th century | Federal Writers' Project | African Americans Psychology | African Americans Race identity | Collective memory | Cultural pluralism | Race relations | United States | History

 
Collection:  Newberry Library 
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15Title:  Living in the Ottoman realm: empire and identity, 13th to 20th centuries   
 Creator:  Isom-Verhaaren, Christine | Schull, Kent F. 
 Notes:  "Living in the Ottoman Realm brings the Ottoman Empire to life in all of its ethnic, religious, linguistic, and geographic diversity. The contributors explore the development and transformation of identity over the long span of the empire's existence. They offer engaging accounts of individuals, groups, and communities by drawing on a rich array of primary sources, some available in English translation for the first time. These materials are examined with new methodological approaches to gain a deeper understanding of what it meant to be Ottoman. Designed for use as a course text, each chapter includes study questions and suggestions for further reading"--Back cover. Includes bibliographical references (pages 333-351) and index. 
 Extent:  xv, 367 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm 
 Subjects:  Turkey -- History -- Ottoman Empire, 1288-1918 | Cultural pluralism -- Turkey -- History | Imperialism -- Social aspects -- Turkey -- History | Identity (Psychology) -- Turkey -- History | Group identity -- Turkey -- History | Ethnicity -- Turkey -- History | Community life -- Turkey -- History | Social change -- Turkey -- History | Turkey -- Social conditions -- 1288-1918 | Turkey -- Ethnic relations -- History | Community life | Cultural pluralism | Ethnic relations | Ethnicity | Group identity | Identity (Psychology) | Imperialism Social aspects | Social change | Social conditions | Turkey | History

 
Collection:  Newberry Library 
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16Title:  Making the White Man's West: Whiteness and the Creation of the American West   
 Creator:  Pierce, Jason (Jason Eric) 
 Notes:  "The West, especially the Intermountain states, ranks among the whitest places in America, but this fact obscures the more complicated history of racial diversity in the region. In Making the White Man's West, author Jason E. Pierce argues that since the time of the Louisiana Purchase, the American West has been a racially contested space. Using a nuanced theory of historical 'whiteness,' he examines why and how Anglo-Americans dominated the region for a 120-year period. In the early nineteenth century, critics like Zebulon Pike and Washington Irving viewed the West as a 'dumping ground' for free blacks and Native Americans, a place where they could be segregated from the white communities east of the Mississippi River. But as immigrant populations and industrialization took hold in the East, white Americans began to view the West as a 'refuge for real whites.' The West had the most diverse population in the nation with substantial numbers of American Indians, Hispanics, and Asians, but Anglo-Americans could control these mostly disenfranchised peoples and enjoy the privileges of power while celebrating their presence as providing a unique regional character. From this came the belief in a White Man's West, a place ideally suited for 'real' Americans in the face of changing world. The first comprehensive study to examine the construction of white racial identity in the West, Making the White Man's West shows how these two visions of the West--as a racially diverse holding cell and a white refuge--shaped the history of the region and influenced a variety of contemporary social issues in the West today"-- Includes bibliographical references (pages 263-279) and index. 
 Extent:  xxv, 296 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm 
 Subjects:  West (U.S.) -- Race relations -- History | Whites -- West (U.S.) -- History | Whites -- Race identity -- West (U.S.) -- History | British Americans -- West (U.S.) -- History | Racism -- West (U.S.) -- History | Cultural pluralism -- West (U.S.) -- History | Frontier and pioneer life -- West (U.S.) | West (U.S.) -- History -- 19th century | West (U.S.) -- History -- 20th century | British Americans | Cultural pluralism | Frontier and pioneer life | Race relations | Racism | Whites | Whites Race identity | United States, West | History

 
Collection:  Newberry Library 
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17Title:  Three roads to Magdalena: coming of age in a Southwest borderland, 1890-1990   
 Creator:  Adams, David Wallace 
 Notes:  "In Three Roads to Magdalena, his long-awaited second book, David Wallace Adams brings together borderlands history with the history of children to tell a story about the realities of life in a multi-cultural space. Focusing on the childhood experiences of three groups--Anglo, Hispanic, and Navajo--Adams examines how class, religion, language, race, and education influenced the creation of distinct identities and racial boundaries in tiny, remote Magdalena, New Mexico, but also provided opportunities for cross-cultural interactions and intimacies. Adams particularly emphasizes the role of education here: school is one of the core features and institutions of a child's life, and in Magdalena it became one of the main arenas for cross-cultural interaction"-- "'Someday,' Candelaria Garcia said to the author, 'you will get all the stories.' It was a tall order, in Magdalena, New Mexico, a once booming frontier town where Navajo, Anglo, and Hispanic people have lived in shifting, sometimes separate, sometimes overlapping worlds for well over a hundred years. But these were the stories, and this was the world, that David Wallace Adams set out to map, in a work that would capture the intimate, complex history of growing up in a Southwest borderland. At the intersection of memory, myth, and history, his book asks what it was like to be a child in a land of ethnic and cultural boundaries. The answer, as close to 'all the stories' as one might hope to get, captures the diverse, ever-changing experience of a Southwest community defined by cultural borders--and the nature and role of children in defending and crossing those borders. In this book, we listen to the voices of elders who knew Magdalena nearly a century ago, and the voices of a younger generation who negotiated the community's shifting boundaries. Their stories take us to sheep and cattle ranches, Navajo ceremonies, Hispanic fiestas, mining camps, First Communion classes, ranch house dances, Indian boarding school drill fields, high school social activities, and children's rodeos. Here we learn how class, religion, language, and race influenced the creation of distinct identities and ethnic boundaries, but also provided opportunities for cross-cultural interactions and intimacies. And we see the critical importance of education, in both reinforcing differences and opening a shared space for those differences to be experienced and bridged. In this, Adams's work offers a close-up view of the transformation of one multicultural community, but also of the transformation of childhood itself over the course of the twentieth century. A unique blend of oral, social, and childhood history, Three Roads to Magdalena is a rare living document of conflict and accommodation across ethnic boundaries in our ever-evolving multicultural society "-- Includes bibliographical references (pages 401-413) and index. 
 Extent:  xiii, 437 pages : illustrations, map ; 24 cm 
 Subjects:  Magdalena (N.M.) -- Ethnic relations -- History | Cultural pluralism -- New Mexico -- Magdalena -- History | Hispanic Americans -- New Mexico -- Magdalena -- Social life and customs | Whites -- New Mexico -- Magdalena -- Social life and customs | Navajo Indians -- New Mexico -- Magdalena -- Social life and customs | School children -- New Mexico -- Magdalena -- History | Coming of age -- New Mexico -- Magdalena -- History | Intercultural communication -- New Mexico -- Magdalena -- History | Magdalena (N.M.) -- Biography | Interviews -- New Mexico -- Magdalena | Coming of age | Cultural pluralism | Ethnic relations | Hispanic Americans Social life and customs | Intercultural communication | Interviews | Navajo Indians Social life and customs | School children | Whites Social life and customs | New Mexico Magdalena | Biography | History

 
Collection:  Newberry Library 
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18Title:  American nations: a history of the eleven rival regional cultures of North America   
 Creator:  Woodard, Colin, 1968- | Roger S. Baskes Collection (Newberry Library) 
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references and index. The author describes eleven rival regional "nations" in the United States (Yankeedom, New Netherland, the Midlands, Tidewater, Greater Appalachia, the Deep South, New France, El Norte, the Left Coast, the Far West, and First Nation), and how these deep roots continue to influence our politics today. 
 Extent:  viii, 371 pages : 4 maps ; 24 cm 
 Subjects:  Regionalism -- North America -- History | Cultural pluralism -- United States | North America -- Ethnic relations | North America -- Race relations | North America -- Discovery and exploration | Indians of North America -- First contact with Europeans | Whites -- North America -- Relations with Indians | Blacks -- North America -- Relations with Indians | Blacks Relations with Indians | Cultural pluralism | Discoveries in geography | Ethnic relations | Indians of North America First contact with Europeans | Race relations | Regionalism | Whites Relations with Indians | North America | United States | History

 
Collection:  Newberry Library 
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19Title:  Peter F. Geithner papers   
 Creator:  Ford Foundation | Geithner, Peter F. 
 Publication:  Rockefeller Archive Center 1951-2011 
 Extent:  55.77 Cubic Feet 
 Subjects:  AIDS (Disease) -- Prevention | AIDS (Disease) -- Vietnam | Africa | Agricultural development projects | Asia | Asia -- Study and teaching | Bangladesh | Biodiversity conservation | Biotechnology | Cambodia | Censorship | China | China -- Politics and government | China--Foreign relations | Cultural pluralism | Economic assistance | Economic development | Economic development -- China | Economic development -- Research | Economic development -- Vietnam | Economic policy | Educational exchanges | Energy policy | Environmental protection | Environmental protection -- Research | Financial crises | Financial institutions, International | Ford Foundation | Ford Foundation | Geithner, Peter F. | Globalization | Hong Kong (China) | Human rights | India | Indonesia | Intellectual freedom | International finance | International relations | Investments | Japan | Kenya | Korea | Law -- Study and teaching | Minorities -- Civil rights | Multiculturalism | Nonprofit organizations | Pacific Area | Pakistan | Philippines | Political persecution | Portfolio management | Power resources -- Research | Public health | Regionalism | Rockefeller Foundation | Rule of law | Security, International | Social responsibility of business | South Asia | SouthEast Asia | Students -- Asia -- Political activity | Sustainable development | Taiwan | Thailand | United States -- Foreign economic relations | United States -- Foreign relations -- China | Vietnam | Vietnam --Foreign relations | Women's rights

 
Collection:  The Rockefeller Archive Center 
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