You can see the Annual Reports in full by clicking on the pdfs.

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The 2016 Annual Report of the Royal Anthropological Institute.

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The 2015 Annual Report of the Royal Anthropological Institute.

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The 2014 Annual Report of the Royal Anthropological Institute.

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The 2013 Annual Report of the Royal Anthropological Institute.

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The 2012 Annual Report of the Royal Anthropological Institute.

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The 2011 Annual Report of the Royal Anthropological Institute.

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Cover caption: The 2010 RAI contribution to the ESRC Festival of Social Science was called The Meaning of Water.

Image taken from the London Anthropology Day 2009. Photo credit: Carlos Flores. PDF

Cover caption: The images in this edition of the annual report have been selected from the 11th RAI International Festival of Ethnographic Film held in Leeds, 1-4 July 2009;

Informal beerdrinking; the two central figures, husband and wife, entertain guests. Photograph by I. Schapera, (RAI4040). © Royal Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland. PDF

Cover caption: Informal beerdrinking; the two central figures, husband and wife, entertain guests. Photograph by I. Schapera, (RAI4040). © Royal Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland.

The Bimo Records’, shot by Yang Rui, in the Dailiang Mountains of Sichuan, China in 2006; commendation for the Basil Wright Film Prize 2007 PDF

Photo Caption: The Bimo Records’, shot by Yang Rui, in the Dailiang Mountains of Sichuan, China in 2006; commendation for the Basil Wright Film Prize 2007.

6th Form students have a chance to experience participant observation for themselves during the “BaLi ethnographic experience,” one of the workshops at the London Anthropology Day 2006 held at the British Museum.    The workshop was originally developed by Dr Luke Freeman (member of the RAI Committee on Anthropology in Secondary and Further Education) and Dr Jerome Lewis from the London School of Economics and Political Science as part of the DART project (Digital Anthropological Resources for Teaching) to give first year undergraduates insight into some of the dilemmas of anthropological fieldwork. The students are divided into two groups and taught how to behave as members of two caricatured cultures, the Ba and the Li. “Anthropologists” from each group are then sent to conduct “fieldwork” amongst the other group and figure out what is going on. In this picture one member of the Li tribe prostrates himself in front of the monarch in return for tokens of prestige, while others engage in competitive staring contests to win cards. PDF

Photo Caption: 6th Form students have a chance to experience participant observation for themselves during the “BaLi ethnographic experience,” one of the workshops at the London Anthropology Day 2006 held at the British Museum.

At a meeting in Tokyo, April 2005, the RAI representatives and the Japanese partners reached an agreement to form the Munro Project Consortium.  Standing from right: Yurika Wakamatsu (Project Coordinator, National Museum of Japanese History), Sarah Walpole (Archivist, The Royal Anthropological Institute), Arkadiusz Bentkowski (Photo Curator, The Royal Anthropological Institute), Okada Kazuo (Chief Executive, Tokyo Cinema Inc.; Director, Encyclopedia Cinematographica Japan Archives, Shimonaka Memorial Foundation), Dr Junko Uchida (Assistant Professor, National Museum of Japanese History). © RAI PDF

Photo Caption: At a meeting in Tokyo, April 2005, the RAI representatives and the Japanese partners reached an agreement to form the Munro Project Consortium.