On this week's AIAC Talk: Haiti is not down on its luck, it is deliberately under-developed by Western powers.
The US federal system is a patchwork of states and territories, municipal and local jurisdictions, each with its own laws and regulations. This complex map provides ample opportunities for shell games of “hide the money.”
What does the expansion of artificial intelligence in warfare look like in West Africa and other US military outposts?
Scholars Archie Mafeje and Cedric Robinson challenged Eurocentrism. Their ideas are becoming more widely known. They're the focus of AIAC Talk this week.
Tracing the digital contours of the settler colony helps us understand how old inequalities will shape a future with artificial intelligence.
In Nigeria, to be an emigrant is to possess illustrious social capital and a badge of honor that is not only reserved for you, but also for your family.
During the COVID-19 pandemic many people who work online were able to set up shop in lands far away from their pre-pandemic homes. But, for whom is the digital nomad lifestyle?
Americans should recognize that White supremacy does not love White folks.
A new project from Cuban rapper El Individuo humanizes the Cuban perspective, inadvertently flying in the face of the United States Republican Party's agenda.
Angolans have made themselves in and out of Angola, in conversation with the world; they carry with them the deep look of permanent uncertainty. But also take with them the smile of resistance.
Ekwa Msangi, realizadora Tanzaniana-Americana, mostra a história de muitos imigrantes com a experiência de uma família angolana de imigração.
What might Black Lives Matter learn from Africanist scholars who have studied inequality outside the US, especially in Africa?
Reflections from a former President of the African Studies Association (ASA), the largest African Studies association globally, on the future of the discipline.
Hip hop and the Black political mainstream more broadly, continues to have hope in the promises of American capitalism.
The stories of African immigrants to the United States tell vivid tales of unimaginable anti-Blackness through foreign terrains.
Beyonce offered me escapism in my childhood. But now I see the contradictions and shortcomings in her claimed radicalness.
Beyoncé, 'The Lion King,' 'Coming to America,' and the complicated politics of African representation in Black American cultural production.
Three prominent curators on how they are (re-)situating their respective curatorial practices in relation to the political moment.
It took time to digest Beyonce's Black Is King. Conclusion: it fails to deliver us. Instead, it's just another capitalist construction of the world.