By guest blogger: Danau Tanu, PhD, School of Social Sciences, The University of Western Australia Over the past few decades, international schools have become increasingly popular among the financially privileged who praise them for the high quality of education and the international perspective that they offer. International schools like to celebrate the number of nationalities … Continue reading Are International Schools colourblind?
By Anne-Meike Fechter, Senior Lecturer in Anthropology, University of Sussex Image: ‘a local education centre in Cambodia where young volunteers teach English’ Children and young people can be affected by mobility in different ways: migrating with their families, moving independently, or as children ‘left behind’. How their mobility affects their life chances and choices is … Continue reading Between Privilege and Poverty: Experiences of Aid Worker Children
By Elsie Whittington I, like countless other’s welcome and support the Secretary of State for Education, Justine Greening’s, statement in parliament at the beginning of March which intends make Sex and Relationships Education (SRE) statutory and as such delivered in all primary and secondary schools in England and Wales. Like numerous academics, activists, and educators … Continue reading Supporting Statutory Sex and Relationships Education
An event from Our Future City's #BeWell Initiative Robin Banerjee, Professor of Developmental Psychology and Deputy Head of School (School of Psychology) University of Sussex Reblogged from the CRESS Research Lab and the Our Future City website Although the festive season is no doubt fading into a distant memory as we get stuck into the everyday busy-ness … Continue reading CELEBRATING YOUNG PEOPLE’S PARTICIPATION IN THE CREATIVE ARTS
Blog by Bella Wheeler On 16th November 2016, I attended a workshop organised by the University of East London Centre for Narrative Research at the Thomas Coram Research Unit, UCL Institute of Education in London. The workshop was hosted by Professor Michelle Fine, from City University of New York (see http://www.publicscienceproject.org) and Professor Jill Bradbury, … Continue reading Narrative, participatory methods and social transformation
“If you’re reading this, you’re in Bred… We’re an interesting bunch of people. All of us think about sex, all of us talk about sex and there’s a rumour that some of us have actually done it. Tonight is the party of the year and everyone’s invited; from the posh knobs from Upper Crust down … Continue reading Bred, By Rachel Thomson
In the second of a series of blog posts, Suzanne Rose and Anthony McCoubrey from the Mass Observation Archive reflect on their participation in the ESRC Festival of Social Science event: the ‘My Object Stories’ Hackathon and the significance of ‘object stories’ for the Archive. Re-blogged from Everyday Childhoods Blog This was the third year in … Continue reading Mass Observation and the ‘My Object Stories’ Hackathon