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Blog archive for 2014

We’re all cultural studies scholars now?

This blogspot was first posed on Gillian's blog on the 8 of December, 2014

Sex in long term relationships

This blogspot was originally posted on Meg's blog, the 1st of December 2014.

Since Rewriting the Rules was published I sometimes get asked to do email interviews with journalists on various topics. Some of these get published in an edited form and some never see the light of day, so I thought I’d post some of the original interviews here.

Here’s one that I did on sex in long term relationships.

Migrant mothers caring for the future and their creative interventions in making new citizens

In an ethnically ‘superdiverse’ Britain  Migrant mothers contribute to this shared future by bringing up a part of the future British citizenry. However, we know little about the women who bring up this future generation of citizens. Migration research often views mothers as transmitting traditional, ethnically specific values and cultural resources to their children. Indeed researchers and policy makers often investigate the extent to which migrant mothers’ cultural orientation helps or hinders their children’s integration into the country of residence.

Open Relationships Revisited, by Meg Barker

This blogpost was first posted on Meg Barker's website, Rewriting the rules, on September 21, 2014.

Frontiers of the Political

Engin Isin has published a blogspot presenting a new series, Frontiers of the Political, with Rowman & Littlefield International (RLI).

This series is created with the hope of discovering new voices whose work sheds light on new places where new kinds of political thinking are taking place – both in the sense that political thinking is happening as events and that they are occupying places where thinking about politics is happening.

Lost legacy: How 1989 marked the rise of environmental politics

In his LSE blogspot, Olaf Corry argues that Eastern European revolutions of 1989 did not just mark the defeat of the socialist utopian ideal but also the rise of new political ideas associated with political ecology: the physical and human limits to the modern expansionary project, people-powered politics and a growing global awareness. 1989 was a staging post in the relaunch of older concerns about resources and planetary limits, bringing a substantive critique of modernist ideas of untrammelled material expansion and state power into the history of European revolutions.

Electoral Choices in Central and Eastern Europe

This blog spot was first posted on The European Parties Elections and Referendums Network (EPERN) website, on June 5, 2014.

Climate Engineering and the Contraption Fallacy, by Olaf Corry

This blogspot was first posted on The Washington Geoengineering Consortium, on May 6, 2014.

 

Aerosols in the stratosphere, artificial trees or spraying sea water to whiten clouds – many consider climate engineering essentially to be a range of technologies designed to either extract carbon dioxide from the atmosphere or reflect more sunlight back out into space to counter global warming.

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