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Friday Morning Seminar with Aneel Brar - Shared screen with speaker view
Tony V Pham
01:58
hii
David Gellner
16:01
Thank you Byron, you are too kind.
Salmaan Keshavjee
45:52
hi Aslihan!!
Andrew McDowell (he)
01:16:45
Thanks for letting me disrupt your regularly scheduled plans. It was great to see all of you. Sorry to have to run
Sadeq Rahimi
01:18:00
Thank you Andrew.
Aneel Brar
01:18:09
Thanks andrew
Iman
01:29:02
Sadeq, u disabled my video
Lesley Sharp
01:29:10
Thanks for the interesting talk. Sorry, but I need to go.
Sadeq Rahimi
01:29:43
Man I don’t think I did that! can you not start your video?
Sadeq Rahimi
01:29:48
*Iman
jane West
01:30:44
Hello everyone, I am an early childhood mental health clinician and a small global funder n this topic. I going to be starting a PhD here in Colorado in a new early childhood policy program at CU. I have been linked with a group in South Africa that has at its centerpiece work with lay counselors for first 1000 days maternal and infant mental health intervention. I would love to connect with you Aneel if I could ask for your email and maybe attend the intervention seminar next week if that is possible. Thank you
Salmaan Keshavjee
01:35:47
thanks Aneel and all. this was fantastic! i'm so sorry that I have to go.one thing: the atomization your describe -- from caste, etc. -- certainly feeds into a model where each "sovereign" consumer is responsible for themselves. Makes collective action more difficult.
David Jed Schwartz
01:36:12
Thanks for this presentation, Aneel. very much. have you been able to distinguish between internal inter personal gulit or shame based causes of these phenomenon, and external poverty deprivation related causes? and has the caste system been being challenged in the film and TV medias in India lately? possibly such challenges may be subverting self conceptions and inducing guilt feelings?
David Jed Schwartz
01:36:42
and, were all or most of the cases you cited members of the Dalit caste?
jaswantguzder
01:53:18
the relational world of women in a patriarchy and the interactive frameworks of meaning always depend on who is speaking and who is listening, there are great gaps between the equity implied in the sikh gestalt
jaswantguzder
01:54:44
sorry the question did not get articulated : i would suggest that there are very important issue embedded in the feminine positioning and what veena das has posited but also in the complexity of diaspora and local realities of women in the local context of india?
David Jed Schwartz
02:00:09
are the Sikhs part of a non universalistic movement? unlike theMuslims and prahsps to a lesser extent theHIndhus
Tony V Pham
02:00:49
hi aneel, great talk! i'd love to get more of your thoughts on your comments about decolonizing ethnography. could i reach out to you by email? have to go soon unfortunately.
David Jed Schwartz
02:02:46
I get the impression that the Sikhs are more egalitarian then the Hindus? from partly Micke Fischers' comments. so inteeractions between Sihks anHIndus of lower caste, might be prone to genereate feelings of inadequacy. getting away from the initially secure idea that one should "know one'splace" in society, which is an idea that may explain inter racialdyanimcis in US society as well?
susannwilkinson
02:18:56
Thank you all,
Paul Brodwin
02:27:07
Thank you for a great discussion. I was struck by an overarching issue — not directly articulated — about the way that global mental health planners classify their object of work, that is, the target of intervention. Your comments about the epistemic violence involved with differentiating maternal mortality from female suicide are striking. I recall Vincanne Adams’s writing about strategies of counting and classifying in global health, and how such seemingly banal or technical issues have profound downstream consequences. Thanks again!
Michael Nathan (he/him/his)
02:39:07
Paul, I just tried to email you and apparently have the incorrect email(@csd.uwm)...Can you send me a reference for Vincanne's writing on classification? Tx! Michael
Michael Nathan (he/him/his)
02:40:40
There's a reflection of Mariella Pandolfi's presentation to us about the ways in which local economy becomes dependent on the NGO in crisis....
Mary Jo DelVecchio Good
02:45:16
Pandolfi in our Postcolonial Disorders 2008 (DelVecchio Good, Hyde, Pinto Good
Mary Jo DelVecchio Good
02:47:07
Look at Sarah Pinto’s work
Michael M. J. Fischer
02:56:59
Mike Nathan — Vincanne’s edited volume Metrics
Michael Nathan (he/him/his)
02:58:07
Got it...Thanks! @Michael Fischer, seems central also to the corporate/metric turn in American medicine, look forward to reading....
Michael Nathan (he/him/his)
02:59:12
And I should thank @Paul Brodwin for the idea and reference, as well....
Michael Nathan (he/him/his)
03:00:49
I hate to leave. Aneel, great, stimulating talk, and great discussion. Thanks all!
Aneel Brar
03:01:05
Thank you all for the comments and time
Aneel Brar
03:01:09
Thanks Michael
Mira Vale
03:02:06
I also need to run. Thanks for a marvelous talk, Aneel, and to all for the terrific discussion!
jaswantguzder
03:04:31
thank you for this session
Paul Brodwin
03:06:02
Thanks again for the talk.