Plague probably killed people 3,000 years earlier than once thought
Peter Graefe weighs in on the outcome of the October 19th vote and its implications for Hamilton
Wednesday October 21st, 2015 -
Thursday, October 8 4:00-6:00 Room TBA
Wednesday, October 7 3:00-5:00 KTH B122 (Archaeology Lab)
Tuesday, October 20 1:30-4:30 Pheonix Pub
Tuesday November 3rd MUSC 311/313
The Plight of Urban Poor Children in a Transitional Ireland: Statistics and Activism--Ida Milne, Queen's University Belfast
Date: Tuesday, October 6 Location: Room 122, Togo Salmon Hall Time: 3:30-5:00 pm
Shanti Morell-Hart from McMaster University writes the third entry in the series dedicated to The Senses and Aesthetics of Archaeological Science. Responses follow from co-editors of the issue, Andrew Roddick and Colleen Morgan.
Researchers from McMaster, Northern Arizona University and the University of Sydney have isolated minuscule DNA fragments from the 1,500-year-old teeth of two victims of the Justinian plague that were buried in Bavaria, Germany. These are the oldest pathogen genomes scientists have obtained.
Dr. John Colarusso, professor of Linguistics and Anthropology at McMaster has recently been named as the key player in deciphering some mysterious inscriptions on ancient Greek vases
The Department of Political Science would like to congratulate Khaled on this award.
The Department of Political Science at McMaster University, in conjunction with the Research Chair in Public Policy and Globalization and the Institute for Globalization and the Human Condition, is pleased to announce a call for papers for our upcoming conference on February 8-9, 2016.