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Daniel Reichman

Education

PhD, Sociocultural Anthropology, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, 2006

MA, Sociocultural Anthropology, Cornell University, 2002

BA, Anthropology and Spanish, Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pennsylvania, 1998

Research Interests

Prof. Reichman's research focuses on cultural responses to economic change, especially the anthropology of globalization in Latin America.

He has conducted field research in Honduras since 2001, focusing on emigration to the United States, the coffee industry, and evangelical religion. His book, The Broken Village: Coffee, Migration, and Globalization in Honduras (Cornell University Press, 2011) is an ethnography of one Honduran town's transformation from a coffee-growing economy to a migration-based economy. The book was awarded 3rd prize in the 2012 Victor Turner Prize in Ethnographic Writing, awarded annually by the society for Humanistic Anthropology.

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Coffee farm Garça, SP. Brazil 2013.

In 2008, he conducted research on Central American workers in the Maine seafood industry. He is currently studying how traceability systems are transforming food industries, with a focus on coffee.  In 2013, he began comparative research on coffee production in Brazil.  The overall goal of the project is to understand how emerging private systems of governance (such as voluntary “codes of compliance”) are transforming the political economy of trade and agriculture around the world, and to assess the potential of non-state forms of regulation as a path to international environmental and social reform.   

Fellowships, Honors & Awards

Courses Offered (subject to change)

Fall 2013 Courses

Selected Publications

Book

Journal Articles and Book Chapters

Other Publications