P. Joshua Griffin is an environmental anthropologist working at the intersections of Indigenous studies, political ecology, critical social science, and the human dimensions of climate change. His community-engaged research focuses on Arctic Indigenous ecologies, climate change, environmental health, food sovereignty, hunting and fishing governance/rights, and environmental planning. More broadly, he is interested in approaches to “climate adaptation” that center Indigenous sovereignty and self-determination; participatory digital methods to support Indigenous environmental history, cultural heritage and planning; coastal dynamics, sea level rise, and climate-induced migration; and social movements for environmental and climate justice, including faith-based movements.
Griffin, P. Joshua, “Pacing Climate Precarity: Food, Care, and Sovereignty in Iñupiaq Alaska.”
Medical Anthropology, Special issue on “Precarity, Pace, and Care,” Sandra T. Hyde, ed., (Forthcoming).
Griffin, P. Joshua, “Thresholds,” in Anthropocene Unseen: A Lexicon. Howe, C. and A.Pandian,
eds. Punctum Books, (In press).