Dr. CATI COE (associate professor, CFAS-anthropology) discussed how fosterage relations among transnational migrants have changed patron-client patterns in Ghana in “Global Flows of Patrons: Fosterage among Ghanaian Transnational Migrants,” at the event “Anthropologies of Africa Across Decades and Disciplines: A Day to Honor Sandra Barnes,” held by the anthropology department and African Studies Center at the University of Pennsylvania in April.  She published an article on whether other relationships took the place of pawning as pawning declined in the Gold Coast (now Ghana) in “How Debt Became Care: Child Pawning and Its Transformations in Akuapem, the Gold Coast, 1874-1929” in the journal Africa.  In May, she discussed how Ghanaian immigrant parents think about raising their children in ethno-national ways during a presentation titled “Work Stories, Gossip, and the Ethnicization of Pedagogy among Ghanaian Immigrant Parents” at a conference on “Tales of Trickery, Tales of Endurance:  Gender, Performance and Politics in the Islamic World and Beyond,” at Ohio State University.  Finally, her research on how children in a town in southern Ghana imagine life abroad, conceptualize the timing of international migration in their life, and articulate their goals in migrating will appear an article, “Growing Up and Going Abroad: How Ghanaian Children Imagine Transnational Migration,” that will be published in the Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies.