Philip Carl SALZMAN
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Philip Carl SALZMAN
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Department of Anthropology, McGill University

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Iranian electoral politics and American policy options

For a discussion by ten commentators (myself included) about the current political situation in Iran and American policy options in relation to Iran, see Middle East Strategy at Harvard:

Posted on June 18, 2009 at 4:15pm

Comment Wall (46 comments)

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At 5:05pm on December 7, 2009, Neil Turner said…
Thanks for joining the group Prof. Salzman. I am interested very much in hearing your opinions on Geertz...tchau.
At 10:53pm on November 26, 2009, Vahe S. Boyajian said…
I sent a request, let's see what's happening
At 10:29pm on November 26, 2009, Vahe S. Boyajian said…
Dear Professor Salzman!

I hope really very very much that you will forgive me for a complete disappearing...
I just want you to knnow for the moment everything is fine.
Will send you a proper letter tomorrow. Promise!

P.S. I had forgotten my password here, so once I recovered it,now it ippears I have two accounts, And I can't remove the former one. Could you do that as a Group Administrator?
At 12:09am on November 16, 2009, Liz Challinor said…
Dear Philip
My apologies for never replying to your kind and encouraging comment, I read it once and then could never find it again and for some reason have found it today!! So this is rather late but I least I acknowledge your reply!!
At 5:01pm on November 12, 2009, Àngels Trias i Valls said…
I missed your message! I hope to add some comments in the next week! Thanks
At 2:18pm on November 4, 2009, Joana Lucas said…
Thank you Philip!
At 10:49pm on October 22, 2009, Ariane Beldi said…
My pleasure! I really appreciate that kind of discussions! I'll try to keep following it as much as possible and to post whenever I feel I can contribute to it.
At 3:59pm on October 14, 2009, M.Chiara Miduri said…
Piacere mio! Grande iniziativa!
At 3:22pm on October 12, 2009, pnina motzafi haller said…
hi Philip
Thanks for your note>
I know about your work and I think we might have met once in a conference more than a decade ago.
In any case, i am just settling in Oxford and collecting my notes about the banjara.
One of the most curious bits about it all is that there is almoist no academic research on them. I double checked this with the Indian professor of history Meena Radhakrishna who worked on the issue of their classification as "criminal tribes" by british colonials and she confirmed it. Journalistic pieces and reports by the few social activists who are concerned with the plight of "these untouchable of the untouchables" note that Indian academics stay away from these people because of deep social .disdain.
The way I think to approach the issue of mother and child mortality is via a larger exploration of the posion of these people within the India hierarchical world. Issues of migration and world view or citizenship and human rights. But this is all very much opening ideas.
I really welcome your and any other reader of this exchange who is more familiar with the issues and the setting of this new research.
At 7:17am on October 12, 2009, Kimberley Armstrong said…
Hello Professor Salzman,
Thanks, I'm a bit new to these online discussions, but will see where it goes.


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