The Wellesley Daily Shot on January 21st highlighted Environmental Studies Professor Jay Turner’s ES103 course: Environment & Sustainability: Food, Agriculture & Sustainability. The course asked the questions, “What’s the best way to feed the world? Organic food? Local production? Genetically modified organisms?”
Wellesley chose ES103 as the first Spotlight on Teaching feature of 2014, where the college “highlights the array of innovative, thought-provoking Wellesley courses.” Read the full Spotlight article here.
Project Handprint is excited to share the remaining videos from our fabulous symposium. These include an introduction to the day from Kristina Jones and summary of the symposium, a detailed description of the dinner and the organization behind it, and a video of inspiring ideas featuring interviews of student and alum attendees. It’s hard not to feel energized all over again after watching these clips! Check out the rest of our speaker videos on our symposium page too!
The Politics of Climate Change
Wellesley hosts a dialogue with Madeleine Albright ’59, former United States Secretary of State, and Carol Browner, former administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency and former director of the White House Office of Energy and Climate Change. Peter Thomson, Public Radio International’s environmental editor, will serve as moderator. Join us for a lively discussion as we explore the challenges and opportunities of climate change and environmental policy.
Wednesday, January 22, 4:00-5:30 p.m. EST
Alumnae Hall Auditorium
Or Streamed Live
Watch the conversation between Madeleine Albright ’59 and Carol Browner streamed online on Wednesday, January 22, 4:00-5:30 p.m. EST, or join us in person in Diana Chapman Walsh Alumnae Hall Auditorium. The event is free and open to the public. No tickets are required. Doors open at 3:30 p.m.
A recent piece by Louisa Kasdon on WBUR’s Cognoscenti highlights the lack of media coverage of female chefs and calls out Time Magazine’s recent cover story, “The 13 Gods of Food,” in which zero women in food are recognized.