400 school children have gathered at Coventry Cathedral to explore the impact of the transatlantic slave trade.
A new research centre, headed by Professor Francesco Squintani and based within the Department of Economics at Warwick University, aims to become a centre of excellence for collaborative research in quantitative and analytical political economy. The Quantitative and Analytical Political Economy Research Centre (QAPEC) will consolidate and advance the research work of quantitative and analytical political economists at Warwick.
World Population Day: The research at Warwick making gender a mainstream consideration in the analysis of development
This year's UN World Population Day (11 July) theme is gender equality. The Warwick Interdisciplinary Centre for International Development (WICID) seeks to make gender a mainstream consideration in the analyses of development issues today.
Two Coventry school pupils have addressed a prestigious United Nations conference thanks to the support of the University of Warwick’s Colonial Hangover project, based within the Department of Politics and International Studies. Just five student teams were chosen from around the world to speak. Harvir Dhatt and Aadam Vohra of Lyng Hall School, part of the Finham Park Multi Academy Trust, represented the UK with their presentation at the 12th Annual Global Student Conference on slavery and the transatlantic slave trade.
Two Warwick researchers are presenting at this week’s Climate Exp0 online conference, organised by the COP26 Universities Network and the Italian University Network for Sustainable Development (RUS). The conference is part of the official All4Climate Pre-COP programme and aims to showcase international research with relevance to the issues to be tackled at the forthcoming COP26 UN Climate Change conference, taking place in Glasgow in November.
Warwick international relations researcher awarded major grant to study Latin America’s contributions to the development of global norms and institutions
The ways in which Latin American states shaped, and were themselves in turn shaped by, the development of the complex of international norms, institutions, and practices that help structure world politics will be better understood thanks to a new research grant won by Dr Tom Long of the University of Warwick’s Department of Politics and International studies, and Dr Carsten-Andreas Schulz, an assistant professor at Pontificia Universidad Católica in Chile.