From Max Stafford (PhD Candidate in Politics)
As we edge closer to ‘Brexit Day,’ Dr Laura Cashman (Senior Lecturer in Politics and International Relations at Canterbury Christ Church University) writes about how a feminist analysis can help us to look at the issues from an alternative point of view, where the personal is always political.
From Dr Susan Kenyon, Faculty Director of Learning and Teaching at Canterbury Christ Church University. She has studied transport and travel behaviour since 1998 and has published extensively in the area of transport, accessibility and social exclusion. Dr Kenyon worked at a number of UK Universities and at Transport for London, before working at CCCU. You can find her University profile here.
From Professor David Bates – Professor in Contemporary Political Thought. PSA: His inaugural lecture – ‘The Centre Cannot Hold: Radical Politics Rebooted’ – will be held in the Michael Berry Lecture Theatre, Old Sessions House, Canterbury Christ Church University North Holmes Road Campus, on the 6th February – 5.15pm for a 6.00 pm start.
From Dr Demetris Tillyris – Lecturer in Politics and International Relations at Canterbury Christ Church University.
On Monday 14th January 2019, Theresa May’s Brexit Plan suffered the heaviest defeat any government bill has ever received in the House of Commons. A day later, her government survived a vote of no confidence. On Monday 21st January 2019, May will present her “Plan B” in the Brexit negotiations. In the following blog post, we look at what our Politics and International Relations staff at Canterbury Christ Church University make of all the drama and the potential next steps.
Paul Anderson is a Sessional Lecturer and PhD Candidate Politics and International. His research is on Territorial Politics. This blogpost appeared earlier on the University’s Expert Comment page. You can find it here.
From Dr Soeren Keil, Reader in Politics and International Relations and Director of the Centre for European Studies (CEFEUS).
From Dr Sarah Lieberman. Senior Lecturer in Politics and International Relations.
From Professor David Bates, Professor in Contemporary Political Thought and Subject Director of Politics and International Relations at the School of Psychology, Politics, and Sociology.