“The current pressures on Phnom Penh’s urban environment caused by neoliberalism and the rise of China as a global and economic political actor create an environment of dispossession and displacement for the urban poor where land title is not sufficient to guarantee tenure security.”- Johanna Brugman on her article 'Uncovering the individual/collective divide in planning responses to informal settlements as a structural cause of tenure insecurity in Phnom Penh, Cambodia', the latest Featured Article from IDPR. Available to read for free via Open Access.
EVENT: Why did the Beatles become a worldwide sensation? Liverpool University Press and the Institute of Popular Music present Cass R. Sunstein in conversation with Holly Tessler to discuss Cass’s recent Journal of Beatles Studies article Beatlemania: On informational cascades and spectacular success. Cass and Holly will be joined by Paul Abbott, co-host of The Big Beatles Sort Out podcast, for a ‘desert island discs’ of Beatles solo material. This event is FREE to attend no booking required. TUESDAY 06TH DECEMBER 2022, 4PM-6PM. THE RENDALL BUILDING, LECTURE THEATRE 8, University of Liverpool.
Liverpool University Press is pleased to announce a change in its distribution arrangements. Wiley Distribution will become exclusive distributor for the UK, Europe, and Rest of World territories (excluding North America), providing customer service, distribution, and credit control functions. 'As a distribution partner, Wiley brings an agility that belies its scale, a forward-looking ethos despite … Continue reading
This year Labour History: a Journal of Labour and Social History marks its 60th anniversary with a mix of reminiscence and anticipation in its latest issue. To mark the occasion, Editor Diane Kirkby has selected articles from past issues of the journal which will be available free to read for the next month.
Today, activists, students and educators are working to redress the many colonial legacies in our education systems. As well as challenging statues and monuments to colonial ‘great men’, decolonising approaches to education query the canon and traditional syllabi, inequalities of experience predicated on racism, and diversity measures that so often fail adequately to address them. … Continue reading