The Fellowship supports recent PhDs in the humanities and social sciences related to South Asia. Deadline: March 31, 2017.
SAI is pleased to announce our Visiting Artists for the Spring semester, who will be at Harvard from March 20 – 31. During their time at Harvard, the artists will display their work on campus, meet with students, attend courses, and give a public seminar. Check back on our site for details about the seminars. Madhu Das is a multi-disciplinary Visual…
We offer our full support to Harvard students, faculty, staff and affiliates, regardless of their country of origin or religious background, alongside the Harvard International Office and the university’s Global Support Services.
This article, featuring SAI Steering Committee member Jennifer Leaning, was originally published in Harvard Medicine Magazine. By Elizabeth Dougherty When a calamity strikes and tens of thousands of people need help, the first impulse is to cry “All hands on deck!” Not so fast, say experts in disaster relief. “It was always thought that in a disaster there wouldn’t be…
The 3-year program will focus on a different faculty-led topic of interest each year, and engage with scholars and practitioners both on the ground in Nepal and in Cambridge.
This is part of a series in which we share reports from Harvard students who have traveled to South Asia with support from a SAI grant. By Justin Henceroth, MDes Risk and Resilience, 2017, Harvard Graduate School of Design The SUV slowed to a crawl as we prepared to cross the last of four causeways before we reached our destination—a construction site for…
Haibei Peng, GSD student, spent her summer researching traditional Nepalese architecture and post-earthquake reconstruction.
The students, all master's candidates at the Harvard Graduate School of Education, hail from India, Nepal, and Pakistan.
SAI offers grants for Harvard undergraduates and graduate students to be used during the winter session, January 2017.
After Nepal's devastating earthquake in April, the international community rushed to help. Well-meaning though it was, the huge influx of helpers actually complicated relief efforts. That issue and other lessons were the focus of a symposium at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health on September 16.