Doctor of Philosophy in Anthropology in San Francisco in USA

Compare PhD Programs in Anthropology 2018 in San Francisco in USA

Anthropology

The PhD is a doctoral degree, specifically called a "doctor of philosophy" degree. This is misleading because PhD holders are not necessarily philosophers (unless they earned their degree in philosophy!). That said, PhD recipients are able to engage in thought experiments, reason about problems, and solve problems in sophisticated ways.

Studying anthropology in a PhD level enables you to have a better understanding of this science of humanity. With this study, you will be able to give solution on matters relating to the origins of humanities, natural sciences, as well as the social sciences in the best possible way.

The USA remains the world’s most popular destination for international students. Universities in the US dominate the world rankings and the country also offers a wide variety of exciting study locations. State university systems are partially subsidized by state governments, and may have many campuses spread around the state, with hundreds of thousands of students.

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PhD in Anthropology and Social Change

California Institute of Integral Studies
Campus Full time Part time September 2018 USA San Francisco

The Anthropology and Social Change are unique among graduate programs in the United States due to its focus on activist anthropology. [+]

The Anthropology and Social Change are unique among graduate programs in the United States due to its focus on activist anthropology.

We believe that anthropologists should analyze, discuss, and explore the possible; that they should research alternative institutions; that they need to collectively reflect and debate the dilemmas of other possible worlds. This collective effort of understanding "real utopias" takes the form of analytic and ethnographic study of existing alternatives in the present.

In a certain sense, we are a department of postcapitalist studies. However, by this complicated word, postcapitalism, we do not wish to refer to some dreamed-up utopia, nor to a speculative exploration of futuristic scenarios. While we agree with Lewis Mumford on the "importance of building castles in the sky," we see as an even more urgent necessity to study politics of alternatives in the here and now: the need to engage with postcapitalist cultures that are already being built, and to understand other worlds that are already possible.... [-]