Interactive software that “reads” and analyzes footprints left by black rhinoceroses can be used to monitor the movements of the animals in the wild, giving conservationists a new way to keep watch on the endangered species.
Two preachers were both students at Duke Divinity School and were in South Africa for a field education placement in the summer of 2010. Their time there continues to shape and inform their ministries today.
Dikgang Moseneke, former deputy chief justice of South Africa and a 2020 Rubenstein Fellow, spoke at the Robert R. Wilson Lecture sponsored by Duke's Center for International Development and the Sanford School of Public Policy.
Hoping to catch up with an old friend who is a professor at Duke, Richard Leakey accepted an invitation to speak at the university on Oct. 23, though he “gave up public speaking to a large extent many years ago.”