Ghanaian traditional gender norms are the main barrier to Ghanaian women pursuing academic careers.
Urban spaces are a repository of people’s beliefs, memories and collective conscience.
Peatlands have always had a place in art, writing and poetry. In times of global warming these cultural reflections can help open up debate about the biodiversity and climate crisis.
Beyond the glamour and fan adulation, African footballers in Europe struggle with adjusting to a new environment.
Traditional wrestling is part of Senegal’s cultural heritage and plays an important role in the education and social integration of young men.
Doc Watson’s popularity and influence came from his virtuosic guitar playing, powerful voice, broad musical taste, folksy storytelling and lack of pretense.
An international legal expert explains why the Greeks are right to be wary of the British Museum’s offer to loan them the Parthenon marbles.
The huge gathering of policymakers focused on culture’s crucial role in sustainable development.
Indonesia hasn’t made a strategic effort to push bahasa Indonesia in Australia. That’s in stark contrast to how French and other languages are promoted in Australia, including through cultural events.
From Bali to China, Italy to India, the way people grieve varies greatly across the world.
Rituals have been around for hundreds of thousands of years – but are they still useful today?
Geographic, cultural and political identity are all part of being Indigenous.
New research shows the region’s arts organisations were a critical source of support for vulnerable people during lockdown
There have been calls for a culture change at Hockey Canada in the wake of sexual abuse allegations. But what does that mean? And how do organizations change their culture?
What might seem like ‘normal’ social greetings among many Asian communities can be felt as stigmatising for unmarried and childless women.
They come and go, hoping to attract locals and tourists but are pop-up attractions any good?
Cultural omnivores are economically and culturally privileged people who can enjoy both “highbrow” and “lowbrow” cultural products, like good and bad coffee, simultaneously.
People are puzzled when they learn they share the same false memories with others. That’s partly because they assume that what they remember and forget ought to be based only on personal experience.
Not all human societies throughout history have been patriarchal.
Fifty years later, the Summit Series still occupies a heightened role in the Canadian cultural consciousness.