Korinta Maldonado Phd
B.A. Ethnology from the National School of Anthropology and History, Mexico City.
M.A. Rural Development from the Metropolitan Autonomous University, Mexico City.
Phd Anthropology from the University of Texas, Austin
- Indigenous Studies, Legal and Political Anthropology, Race and racisms in the Americas
My research centers on indigenous movements, human rights and racial formations in Latin America. I specifically examine the Mexican state and the way the state multicultural languages inform indigenous subjectivities in the context of a global shift to rights regimes. My research in Puebla and Chiapas is result of years of engagement and collaborative work with indigenous organizations and state sponsored indigenous institutions from which I co-published a monograph in Spanish “The Indigenous Courts of Cuetzalan and Huehuetla: The Force and Reproduction of Normative Systems of the Peoples of the Highlands of Puebla”. Other publications include “El Juzgado Indígena de Huehuetla, Sierra Norte de Puebla. Construyendo la totonaqueidad en el contexto del multiculturalismo mexicano,” [The Indigenous Court of Huehuetla, Highlands of Puebla. Constructing Totonac Indigeneity in the Context of Mexican Multiculturalism] in Justicia y diversidad en América Latina: Pueblos indígenas ante la globalización. Chenaut V., Teresa Sierra, Magdalena Hernández, Héctor Ortiz, eds. CIESAS and FLACSO, Mexico
- B.A. Ethnology from the National School of Anthropology and History, Mexico City. M.A. Rural Development from the Metropolitan Autonomous University, Mexico City. Phd Anthropology from the University of Texas, Austin
- Anthro. 182 Introduction to Latin American Cultures, AIS 285 Indigenous Thinkers of the Americas