Amelia Smith Thesis

Amelia Smith Thesis-47
Sherina Feliciano-Santos is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of South Carolina.She earned her Ph D in Anthropology from the University of Michigan in 2011.

A representative publication emerging from this work is ‘WHITEWASHING AUSTRALIA’S HISTORY OF STIGMATISING TRADE MARKS AND COMMERCIAL IMAGERY’ 44(3) Ann Bartow is Professor and Director of the Franklin Pierce Center for Intellectual Property at the University of New Hampshire.

She is a graduate of Cornell University and the University of Pennsylvania Law School.

Craig teaches and researches in the areas of copyright, trademarks, law and technology, feminist and legal theory. Focusing on the ethnographic study of language and culture, her research investigates the dialectical relationship between linguistic and other semiotic forms, interactional practices, and ideologies regimenting processes of social change and reproduction.

She mostly conducts research in North America and South Asia and among Tamil-speaking diasporas in francophone and anglophone societies.

Most recently, she has been examining how intellectual property doctrine may re-entrench existing stereotypes and biases as well as the intersect of intellectual property laws and protection of speech.

Her research was recognized by her colleagues in 2007 with the Daniel E. Prior to joining the faculty, Professor Abdel-khalik was a practicing attorney in Chicago, Illinois, initially with Baker & Mc Kenzie and then with Freeborn & Peters.

She has also guest lectured about intellectual property in several entrepreneurship classes, both at the Law School and in the Executive MBA program.

Professor Abdel-khalik has been honored to receive the 2010 Elmer F.

Her ongoing research projects on police discretion in the U. South, the pastoral care of South Asian seafarers, and the racialization of sacrilege in Québécois humor all stress the centrality of language in legitimizing power structures. Mellon Society of Fellows in Critical Bibliography, National Science Foundation Programs in Cultural Anthropology and Law and Social Sciences, and Wenner-Gren Foundation.

Dana De Vlieger is a doctoral candidate in music theory with a minor in legal studies at the University of Minnesota.

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