Transcript: Anthropology is the study of cultures or groups, human beings. It's a very powerful discipline to me because it's the only one that really opens up student or a scholar or reader to a whole range of perspectives about the world that are culturally diverse, as well as a variety of forms of expression for understanding. I feel like you guys are very good. Does a very good job of like getting to the root of what people are experiencing. I feel like other studies, like other fields. I don't really go less. Select the personal experiences and technology does. Why? Because I like talking to people and learning from them. I mean, it's not like I don't read and learned from books, but that is a different kind of learning, the learning from your own experience. It also draws me outside of myself, again, through the research, being in contact with people, reaching out to people. Reach out to people whose experience is far different than my own. And that relationship between proximity and distance in relation to people. And then theory and ideas and moving back and forth. It's something, it's something I really enjoy. Anthropology wasn't something that was offer high school. I would argue that that's the case for most high schools. And I didn't know what it was and what its, its role. And I was on an economics track because although I didn't really know what I wanted to do when I graduated, I knew I wanted to be in business in some capacity as needed to make money when I graduated. And so economics just seems like the most logical, practical, rational choice for someone who wanted to ultimately and assess. And I never even heard of anthropology when I entered Princeton as a freshman, I fed anthropology, taking a course on women agenda. And I love the course so much. I actually, that was the only class where I sold my books because I was so worried that it would derail me from going to medical school. I worked in television for a few years before I went to college and discovered that anthropology existed. And just immediately, it just clicked with me as a world view. Eventually, I chose an anthropology because it eat too, as a concentration focuses a lot on practical and very tangible rather social issue. So the project I've been working on in the last, say, five years is immigration. And I've been interested in migration of Syrians, which the place that works to jerk. I've done my research in and around a disputed territory in northwest Africa known as westerns horror for my thesis, I ended up doing ethnographic research within the Latino community. And I use my ethnographic research to write a play about a black female student lines. I started off my career applying my anthropological lens to milk, products, services, and develop new random. If I did a lot of work in Bolivia on media there, on the history of film there and its relationship to the emergence of Indigenous Politics. I say racism, media, and I say race and religion. As delta High bottom. Studying economic development and education. I've been working a lot on the issue water purification and developing countries. Mike is in it because I didn't lecture. I'm interested in really big questions, right? I think there are wide variety of things too. Biology degree coming with this, but the sensibility of trying to understand the world from someone else's perspective in a deep way that's gained by spending a long time with people. And I think that bringing that to any fields that someone gets into the value of my experience and presence anthropology department and has truly been life changing for me. And I believe we need more anthropologists in the world. I think you want to live in a Marx mean, connected and empathetic rod.