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We Tell You Now: Storytelling on Indigenous Terms

This event provides a venue for Indigenous peoples to speak about borders, migration and belonging on Indigenous terms. In addition to a panel discussion, the event will include video and photographic storytelling by UO students about Native people in the UO community and families at Chifin Native Youth Center.

Wednesday, May 30 

3:30-4:00 P.M. Reception

4:00-5:30 P.M. Program

Many Nations Longhouse


Romario Garcia ​Bautista (Zapotec), a junior at the UO involved with many organizations, including Ambassador Program, MEChA, Native American Student Union, and ...

Justice Kennedy’s LGBTQ legacy may be short-lived

Associate professor of political science, Alison Gash, has written an article in The Conversation regarding the future of LGBTQ rights following the departure of Justice Kennedy from the US Supreme Court.

Read the full article at:

Read more articles from Professor Gash! 

Alison Gash is the author of Below the Radar: How Silence Can Save Civil Rights (Oxford University Press, 2015). Her work on LGBTQ rights has also appeared in Politico, Newsweek, Slate, Huffington Post and The Washington Monthly. She is


Congratulations to Political Science Alumnus Forrest A. Nabors: Recipient of the American Political Thought Book Award

The Department of Political Science is pleased to announce that Political Science alumnus Forrest A. Nabors recently received the American Political Thought Book Award for Best Book 2017 from the American Political Science Association for his book From Oligarchy to Republicanism: The Great Task of Reconstruction (University of Missouri Press, 2017). 


In this book, Forrest A. Nabors sets out to show that congressional Republicans regarded the work of Reconstruction in the same way they regarded the work of the Founders: as regime change, from monarchy in the one case and from


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