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Welcome to AAPA

by Ed Hagen last modified Jun 30, 2009 04:53 PM
Physical anthropology is a biological science that deals with the adaptations, variability, and evolution of human beings and their living and fossil relatives. Because it studies human biology in the context of human culture and behavior, physical anthropology is also a social science. The AAPA is the world's leading professional organization for physical anthropologists. Formed by 83 charter members in 1930, the AAPA now has an international membership of over 1,700. The Association's annual meetings draw more than a thousand scientists and students from all over the world.

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Summer Internship for Native Americans in Genomics (SING) Workshop for 2014

by Ed Hagen last modified Feb 08, 2014 04:03 PM

The Institute for Genomic Biology (IGB) at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign has partnered with the Department of Anthropology and the Native American and Indigenous Studies Program at the University of Texas at Austin to host the Summer Internship for Native Americans in Genomics (SING) Workshop for 2014. The workshop will take place from June 1-7, 2014 on the University of Texas campus in Austin, the week immediately after the Native American Indigenous Studies Association (NAISA) meetings take place, also in Austin, Texas.

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OSU/PAST Forensic Science & Anthropology Field School 2014

OSU/PAST Forensic Science & Anthropology Field School 2014

by Ed Hagen last modified Feb 08, 2014 01:13 PM

The Forensic Science and Anthropology Field School is an intensive, four-week course. Students participate in, from the perspective of multiple disciplines, the resolution of a mock medicolegal death investigation from crime scene discovery to courtroom testimony.

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AAPA 2014 Meeting Program now available

by Ed Hagen last modified Feb 15, 2014 06:43 PM

The program is available in two formats.

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Eleventh Annual Forensic Anthropology Field School in Albania and Romania; May 20-June 14, 2014

Eleventh Annual Forensic Anthropology Field School in Albania and Romania; May 20-June 14, 2014

by Ed Hagen last modified Feb 07, 2014 07:49 PM

Albania’s magnificent archaeological site at Butrint National Park is the primary location for Utica College’s eleventh annual Forensic Anthropology Field School course, which includes two days at the Greek island of Corfu and six days in Bucharest, Romania. The field school is open to non-credit participants; no previous experience with human skeletal remains is required. Undergraduates and graduate students may enroll for six credits at either level.

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The Lewis and Clark Fund for Exploration and Field Research

by Ed Hagen last modified Jan 27, 2014 02:10 PM

The Lewis and Clark Fund for Exploration and Field Research provides small grants for research that physical anthropologists are likely to undertake.

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