,#http://data.open.ac.uk/account/hmr2/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type#http://rdfs.org/sioc/ns#UserAccount,#http://data.open.ac.uk/account/hmr2!http://rdfs.org/ns/void#inDataset.http://data.open.ac.uk/context/people/profiles,#http://data.open.ac.uk/account/hmr2!http://rdfs.org/sioc/ns#has_spacehttp://www.open.ac.uk,#http://data.open.ac.uk/account/hmr2%http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/accountName<hmr2,#http://data.open.ac.uk/account/hmr2*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<7The Open University account for Professor Hugh Robinsonen,1http://uk.linkedin.com/pub/david-clover/0/392/823/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type'http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/OnlineAccount,1http://uk.linkedin.com/pub/david-clover/0/392/823!http://rdfs.org/sioc/ns#has_spacehttp://linkedin.com,%http://data.open.ac.uk/account/jw2662/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type#http://rdfs.org/sioc/ns#UserAccount,%http://data.open.ac.uk/account/jw2662!http://rdfs.org/ns/void#inDataset.http://data.open.ac.uk/context/people/profiles,%http://data.open.ac.uk/account/jw2662!http://rdfs.org/sioc/ns#has_spacehttp://www.open.ac.uk,%http://data.open.ac.uk/account/jw2662%http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/accountName<jw2662,%http://data.open.ac.uk/account/jw2662*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<+The Open University account for Jane Wilsonen,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/c9d52ef4a11ad1277436a89c20d0a5d4'http://purl.org/vocab/bio/0.1/biography<

Dr. Bart Rienties is Professor of Learning Analytics at the Institute of Educational Technology at the Open University UK. He is programme director Learning Analytics within IET and head of Data Wranglers, whereby he leads of group of learning analytics academics who conduct evidence-based research and sense making of Big Data at the OU. As educational psychologist, he conducts multi-disciplinary research on work-based and collaborative learning environments and focuses on the role of social interaction in learning, which is published in leading academic journals and books. His primary research interests are focussed on Learning Analytics, Computer-Supported Collaborative Learning, and the role of motivation in learning. Furthermore, Bart is interested in broader internationalisation aspects of higher education. He has successfully led a range of institutional/national/European projects and received a range of awards for his educational innovation projects.

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Grants obtained, administrative and management experience
 

Programme directorLearning Analytics: leading one of four research programmes within the Institute of Educational Technology.

Head of Data Wrangling: leading data wrangler team to support Faculties with learning analytics and pedagogical insight

Programme directorLeverhulme Trust Open World Learning: leading new PhD programme for 18 Leverhulme Doctoral Scholarships (Grant 1.050.000).

2015-2018 Project title: A longitudinal mixed-method study of learning gain: applying Affective-Behaviour-Cognition framework at three institutions, (Grant:£ 370,000), HEFCE, Collaborators: Prof Ian Kinchin (University of Surrey), Prof Rhona Sharpe (Oxford Brookes) et al.

2015-2018 Project title: Learning From Incidents and implementing Action, (Grant:£ 72,054), Energy Institute. Collaborators: Prof Allison Littlejohn, Razif Mohd-Yusoff (Shell Global Solutions)

2014-2016 Chair of Analytics4Action: leading implementation and evidence-based research on intervention of 80+ modules to enhance student experience.

2015-2016 Project title: The implications and opportunities of learning analytics for European educational policy (JRC/SVQ/2015/J.3/0023/NC), (Grant: £ 40,000), Collaborators: Dr Rebecca Ferguson (PI), Thomas Ullmann et al.

2015-2015 Project title: Edinburgh Editathon Research, (Grant:£ 11,000), University of Edinburgh, Collaborators: Prof Allison Littlejohn, Dr Martin Rehm (University of Duisburg)

2015-2015 Project title: The role of student satisfaction data in quality assurance and enhancement: How providers use these data to improve the student experience, (Grant:£ 5,000), QAA. Collaborators: Vicky Marsh, Nai Li

2012-2013
Project“Online Module Evaluation Questionnaire” for University of Surrey: university-wide implementation and organisational change from paper-based to online evaluation across 1500 modules and 12000 students: overall management.
 
2010-2010
Project“Learning and Working” for UM (Grant€ 1 million, ERD:€ 180.000):
• 3 year project of 8 schools within UM on blended professional education: overall management and research leader.
Project“MARCHet” for SURF (www.marchet.nl/) (Grant€ 418.666, ERD:€ 96.859):
• 2 year project in cooperation with Universiteit van Amsterdam (coordinator), Hogeschool van Amsterdam, Wageningen Universiteit, Universiteit Utrecht, Technische Universiteit Eindhoven on e-teacher professionalization: workpackage leader research.2009-2010
Project“Sprint E-learning” for UM (Grant€ 300.000, ERD:€ 150.000):
• 2 year project within SBE on enhancing learning experience bachelor SBE: overall management and research leader.
Project“E-teacher” for UM (Grant€ 50.000, ERD:€ 30.000):
• 1 year project on e-teacher and e-management professionalization.
Project“E-internship” for UM (Grant€ 50.000, ERD:€ 25.000):
• 1 year project on creating and researching e-internships community: overall management and research leader.
 
2008-2010
Project“Acculturation” for SURF (www.acculturation.nl/) (Grant€ 802.551, ERD:€ 90.600):
• 2 year project in cooperation with Universiteit Leiden (coordinator), Hogeschool van Amsterdam, Hogeschool Leiden, Haagse Hogeschool, Hogeschool Zuid, TU Delft, Universiteit Twente on enhancing acculturation processes via ICT: workpackage leader research.
Project“S.T.E.P.” for EU LLP (www.transitionalstep.eu/) (Grant€ 287.955, ERD:€ 101.421):
• 2 year research project on remedial education and ICT in cooperation with UVA, KU Leuven, SU, MCSU, EARLI& EDINEB: overall management and research leader.
Project“CvB Web-spijkeren” for UM (Grant€ 50.000, ERD:€ 41.062):
• 1 year project on structural embedding of Web-spijkeren within UM: overall management and research leader. 

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Dr. Bart Rienties is Professor of Learning Analytics at the Institute of Educational Technology at the Open University UK. He is programme director Learning Analytics within IET and head of Data Wranglers, whereby he leads of group of learning analytics academics who conduct evidence-based research and sense making of Big Data at the OU. As educational psychologist, he conducts multi-disciplinary research on work-based and collaborative learning environments and focuses on the role of social interaction in learning, which is published in leading academic journals and books. His primary research interests are focussed on Learning Analytics, Computer-Supported Collaborative Learning, and the role of motivation in learning. Furthermore, Bart is interested in broader internationalisation aspects of higher education. He has successfully led a range of institutional/national/European projects and received a range of awards for his educational innovation projects.

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/c9d52ef4a11ad1277436a89c20d0a5d4*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<Professor Bart Rientiesen,http://twitter.com/sbskmi/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type'http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/OnlineAccount,http://twitter.com/sbskmi!http://rdfs.org/sioc/ns#has_spacehttp://twitter.com,http://twitter.com/sbskmi*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<@sbskmien,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/b0156dc9cda034123fbeab3eba67cda1'http://purl.org/vocab/bio/0.1/biography<
Jonty's research interests focus upon: policies, practices and language that facilitate inclusion within the mainstream; capturing diverse perspectives; and developing models to facilitate our thinking about the form and function of education. He has a strong and broad interest in issues relating to learning difficulties and issues of equality and participation. He has recent publications in the fields of Inclusion, Early Intervention, Intellectual Access to Heritage Sites, the use of Simplified Language, Special Educational Needs Funding and pedagogy, Alternative Education, and the ethics of language. Jonty's is currently leading on the Horizon 2020ARCHESproject which is participatory research developing technologies to enhance accessibility of museums. He is also exploring the practical application of the In-the-Picture method for observing the learning experiences of young children. This is an approach which he developed with Alice Matthews. Jonty's latest book, Must inclusion be special: rethinking educational support within a community of provision, brings together the range of research he has undertaken since 2002, identifying the challenges inherent in the predominant educational systems and possible tools for moving beyond these. 
 
Jonty teaches on courses dealing with inclusion, early years and special educational needs. He has worked in education in a great many different settings. He spent 13 years as a support teacher in a Hackney Secondary School, as well as working in Theatre in Education, as a writer in Residence in Prisons, and with community arts groups in different parts of the UK. He was also a ski guide once upon a time.
 
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2014-2015 Evaluation of the Bookstart Corner programme with funding from the Booktrust 

2004 on:  In-the-Picture methodology exploring parental and children’s experiences of education and early intervention, including funding from the British Academy

2011-2013: International Review of Continuum of provision for children with special educational needs with funding from National Centre for Special Education in Ireland

2004 on: The Heritage Project, Merseyside, (now the Access to Heritage Forum) including funding from numerous local and national sources

2003 on: Pedagogy for inclusion and special education including funding £75,000 from the TDA (formerly TTA)

2002 on: Simplified Language and Simplified Language Materials.

2006 on Language forms that can enhance identities and assist in overcoming socially constructed barriers to inclusion.

2005-2011: The Schome Initiative - Led a review of international alternative education approaches funding included  Becta, NAGTY and the Innovation Unit (Peter Twining as PI).

2006 on: Approaches to support assessment and funding.

 

 

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Jonty's research interests focus upon: policies, practices and language that facilitate inclusion within the mainstream; capturing diverse perspectives; and developing models to facilitate our thinking about the form and function of education. He has a strong and broad interest in issues relating to learning difficulties and issues of equality and participation. He has recent publications in the fields of Inclusion, Early Intervention, Intellectual Access to Heritage Sites, the use of Simplified Language, Special Educational Needs Funding and pedagogy, Alternative Education, and the ethics of language. Jonty's is currently leading on the Horizon 2020ARCHESproject which is participatory research developing technologies to enhance accessibility of museums. He is also exploring the practical application of the In-the-Picture method for observing the learning experiences of young children. This is an approach which he developed with Alice Matthews. Jonty's latest book, Must inclusion be special: rethinking educational support within a community of provision, brings together the range of research he has undertaken since 2002, identifying the challenges inherent in the predominant educational systems and possible tools for moving beyond these. 
 
Jonty teaches on courses dealing with inclusion, early years and special educational needs. He has worked in education in a great many different settings. He spent 13 years as a support teacher in a Hackney Secondary School, as well as working in Theatre in Education, as a writer in Residence in Prisons, and with community arts groups in different parts of the UK. He was also a ski guide once upon a time.
 
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Academic Activities

In 2010 my colleague Linda Price and I undertook a synthesis project for the Higher Education Academy -'Enhancing Learning and Teaching through the Use of Technology: Evidence-based Practice'. Until mid-2010 I was heavily involved with'English in Action', a project funded by the UK Government's Department for International Development that aims to improve the learning and teaching of communicative English in Bangladesh as a tool for greater participation in the global economy. From 2005-07 I  was the Course Team Chair of H808,The eLearning Professional- aninternational online postgraduate course.

My primary interest in student learning with media technologies - keeping the emphasis onlearningto a greater extent than on the media technologies. In recent years, many of my activities have involved monitoring and evaluating developments in the use of educational media and the evaluation of media-based materials for open and distance education.

Findings from research in the Open University and elsewhere inform the preparation of my professional development workshops and presentations on media use and evaluation in higher education.

Academic Interests

Professional Activities

Editor (1999-2004) of theJournal of Educational Media, an international journal published by Carfax / Taylor& Francis. From 2005 the journal has been known asLearning, Media and Technology- I am an Editorial Board member.
 

Professional Development

Much of my teaching is undertaken in the form of professional development activities for teaching and learning staff in the Open University and other higher education institutions.

I have a long record of supporting professional development for academic and support staff at the Open University. In particular, this has been concerned with making the most effective use of media technologies for learning and teaching in courses developed for independent adult students.

Recently, this activity has been undertaken mainly within the‘Teaching and Learning with Media’ programme in IET.

I have also led professional development workshops on the selection, use and evaluation of media technologies for academic staff in universities in the UK, Europe and other parts of the world.

Recent talks

Conferences

2012‘Technology enhanced learning at university– How can learning enhancement be demonstrated?’. Presentation at the 3rdInternational Conference on Technology Enhanced Learning, Quality of Education and Education Reform, Barcelona, Spain, 4th-6thJuly 2012.
2010‘Demonstrating the quality of learner’s experience and engagement: issues in constructing effective evaluation approaches on the English in Action Project, Bangladesh’. Presentation (with Jan Rae) at the 6thPan Commonwealth Forum, Kochi, India, 24th-28thNovember.
2010‘Technological determinism or pedagogical reconsideration: what’s driving academic practice?’. Presentation (with Linda Price) at the 10thConference of the International Society for the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning, Liverpool, 19th– 22ndOctober.
2009‘Learners in the 21st Century: are they any different?’ Presentation (with Linda Price) at the 17th Improving Student Learning Symposium, Imperial College, London, 7-9 September.
2009‘Constructing the Foundations of Capacity Building: An Activity Theory Analysis of the English in Action Baseline Studies’. Presentation at the 8th International Language and Development Conference, Dhaka, Bangladesh, 23-25 June.
2008‘E-learning: You Don’t Always Get What You Hope For’. Presentation at the international conference“Teaching and Learning 2008: Achieving Excellence and Quality in Education”, Aveiro, Portugal, 25-29 May.
2007‘Engaging Learners at Multiple Levels: innovations to support the development of professional practice in eLearning’ (with Robin Goodfellow and Gill Kirkup). Presentation at the Higher Education Academy Annual Conference, Harrogate, 3-5 July.
2007‘Distance Education in Transition: Adapting Pedagogical Models and Approaches for Adult Learners in the Digital World’. Presentation at the International Conference on Researching Transitions in Lifelong Learning, University of Stirling, 22-24 June.

2005

‘Pedagogic Integration and Learners’ Use of Electronic Resources’

Presentation at the 11th EARLI Conference– Integrating Multiple Perspectives on Effective Learning Environments, University of Nicosia, Cyprus, 23-27 August.

Teaching Conferences

2006Surely after 30+ years we’ve learned something about our students’ use of media and technologies?’

Presentation (with Linda Price) at the Curriculum Innovation Across Boundaries Conference, The Open University, 17 January.
2005‘Achieving a Satisfying Blend? Engaging students with e-learning’

Invited workshop presentation (with Linda Price) at the Higher Education Academy Midlands e-Learning Forum, De Montfort University, Leicester, 11 May.
2005‘E-learning or E-Teaching? What's the Difference in Practice?’

Invited workshop presentation (with Linda Price) at a NHSU Learning and Sharing Event on e-Learning, Weetwood Hall, Leeds, 22-23 March.

 

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d477184ec34636feb15aca364e060523http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/name<Adrian Terence Kirkwood,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d477184ec34636feb15aca364e060523/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/Person,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d477184ec34636feb15aca364e060523!http://rdfs.org/ns/void#inDataset.http://data.open.ac.uk/context/people/profiles,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d477184ec34636feb15aca364e060523!http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/account#http://data.open.ac.uk/account/atk3,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d477184ec34636feb15aca364e0605231http://vivoweb.org/ontology/core#researchOverview<

I am interested in why and how adult learners use media technologies not only in their independent studies, but also in their home and work contexts. Investigating the realities of learning with media technologies can help inform the pedagogic design of courses to facilitate learning from the student’s perspective.

In particular, I am interested in examining the impact of recent e-learning developments in terms of the changing culture and skills requirements in higher education courses.

I am a member of theComputers and Learning Research Groupwhich is a group within the Centre for Educational and Educational Technology Research (CREET) at the Open University.

 

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Academic Activities

In 2010 my colleague Linda Price and I undertook a synthesis project for the Higher Education Academy -'Enhancing Learning and Teaching through the Use of Technology: Evidence-based Practice'. Until mid-2010 I was heavily involved with'English in Action', a project funded by the UK Government's Department for International Development that aims to improve the learning and teaching of communicative English in Bangladesh as a tool for greater participation in the global economy. From 2005-07 I  was the Course Team Chair of H808,The eLearning Professional- aninternational online postgraduate course.

My primary interest in student learning with media technologies - keeping the emphasis onlearningto a greater extent than on the media technologies. In recent years, many of my activities have involved monitoring and evaluating developments in the use of educational media and the evaluation of media-based materials for open and distance education.

Findings from research in the Open University and elsewhere inform the preparation of my professional development workshops and presentations on media use and evaluation in higher education.

Academic Interests

Professional Activities

Editor (1999-2004) of theJournal of Educational Media, an international journal published by Carfax / Taylor& Francis. From 2005 the journal has been known asLearning, Media and Technology- I am an Editorial Board member.
 

Professional Development

Much of my teaching is undertaken in the form of professional development activities for teaching and learning staff in the Open University and other higher education institutions.

I have a long record of supporting professional development for academic and support staff at the Open University. In particular, this has been concerned with making the most effective use of media technologies for learning and teaching in courses developed for independent adult students.

Recently, this activity has been undertaken mainly within the‘Teaching and Learning with Media’ programme in IET.

I have also led professional development workshops on the selection, use and evaluation of media technologies for academic staff in universities in the UK, Europe and other parts of the world.

Recent talks

Conferences

2012‘Technology enhanced learning at university– How can learning enhancement be demonstrated?’. Presentation at the 3rdInternational Conference on Technology Enhanced Learning, Quality of Education and Education Reform, Barcelona, Spain, 4th-6thJuly 2012.
2010‘Demonstrating the quality of learner’s experience and engagement: issues in constructing effective evaluation approaches on the English in Action Project, Bangladesh’. Presentation (with Jan Rae) at the 6thPan Commonwealth Forum, Kochi, India, 24th-28thNovember.
2010‘Technological determinism or pedagogical reconsideration: what’s driving academic practice?’. Presentation (with Linda Price) at the 10thConference of the International Society for the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning, Liverpool, 19th– 22ndOctober.
2009‘Learners in the 21st Century: are they any different?’ Presentation (with Linda Price) at the 17th Improving Student Learning Symposium, Imperial College, London, 7-9 September.
2009‘Constructing the Foundations of Capacity Building: An Activity Theory Analysis of the English in Action Baseline Studies’. Presentation at the 8th International Language and Development Conference, Dhaka, Bangladesh, 23-25 June.
2008‘E-learning: You Don’t Always Get What You Hope For’. Presentation at the international conference“Teaching and Learning 2008: Achieving Excellence and Quality in Education”, Aveiro, Portugal, 25-29 May.
2007‘Engaging Learners at Multiple Levels: innovations to support the development of professional practice in eLearning’ (with Robin Goodfellow and Gill Kirkup). Presentation at the Higher Education Academy Annual Conference, Harrogate, 3-5 July.
2007‘Distance Education in Transition: Adapting Pedagogical Models and Approaches for Adult Learners in the Digital World’. Presentation at the International Conference on Researching Transitions in Lifelong Learning, University of Stirling, 22-24 June.

2005

‘Pedagogic Integration and Learners’ Use of Electronic Resources’

Presentation at the 11th EARLI Conference– Integrating Multiple Perspectives on Effective Learning Environments, University of Nicosia, Cyprus, 23-27 August.

Teaching Conferences

2006Surely after 30+ years we’ve learned something about our students’ use of media and technologies?’

Presentation (with Linda Price) at the Curriculum Innovation Across Boundaries Conference, The Open University, 17 January.
2005‘Achieving a Satisfying Blend? Engaging students with e-learning’

Invited workshop presentation (with Linda Price) at the Higher Education Academy Midlands e-Learning Forum, De Montfort University, Leicester, 11 May.
2005‘E-learning or E-Teaching? What's the Difference in Practice?’

Invited workshop presentation (with Linda Price) at a NHSU Learning and Sharing Event on e-Learning, Weetwood Hall, Leeds, 22-23 March.

 

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Fiona Henry is a Lecturer in Education at The Open University in the Faculty of Education and Language Studies. Her work focuses on enhancing educational outcomes through the effective use of appropriate technologies; the role of mobile technology in blurring, bridging and dissolving the home-school gap; the use of MOOCs to support CPD and forward-facing mobile initiatives including Bring Your Own Device/Technology (BYOD/T). Fiona’s work spans the UK, India and Sub-Saharan Africa, with a range of projects examining the role of mobile computing to support pedagogical change in both teacher education and teaching practice.

Fiona currently chairs the production of module E209 Core subject knowledge in the primary years, part of a new BA (Hons) Education Studies (primary) qualification. Between 2010 and 2013 she worked on Vital, a highly-successful£9.4million DCSF/DfE-funded programme to support teachers in England in enhancing their teaching of ICT and Computing, and their use of digital technology cross the curriculum. Prior to joining The Open University, she was a practicing teacher in and around Edinburgh, specialising in maths and ICT. She also spent over 10 years developing a variety of educational software and tools to support the teaching and learning of STEM subjects across the 5-19 age range.

 

Current Projects

New Practices - New Parameters - New Pedagogy (NP3) (www.np3.org.uk)

NP3, funded by The Society for Educational Studies (SES), focuses on the use and impact of mobile devices on innovative pedagogic practices, social justice, and pupils’ development of digital literacy within UK primary school communities.

TESS-India (www.tess-india.edu.in)

Working to build and improve upon classroom practices of teachers across India, focusing on the use of student-centred and active participatory pedagogical approaches. Includes the development of 125 OER for existing and new pre- and in-service teacher professional development programs at elementary and secondary school levels. Supported by our MOOC, Enhancing teacher education through OER.

Researching OER development in teacher education in Ghana

TESSA (Teacher education in Sub-Saharan Africa) (www.tessafrica.net)

Continuing research on sustainable pedagogic change in teacher education; the use of Open Educational Resources (OER) and mobile technologies to support teacher educators and teachers in developing new pedagogic practices in countries in Sub Saharan Africa.​

YOTS (Your Own Technology Survey) (www.yots.org.uk)

YOTS is an online tool designed to help schools better understand the technology available to students, and make informed decisions about the model of technology provision followed in school.

Edfutures (EdFutures.net)

EdFutures is dedicated to helping change our current education system to make it fit for the 21st century. Our initial focus is on the role(s) that technology might play as a lever for change.

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Fiona Henry is a Lecturer in Education at The Open University in the Faculty of Education and Language Studies. Her work focuses on enhancing educational outcomes through the effective use of appropriate technologies; the role of mobile technology in blurring, bridging and dissolving the home-school gap; the use of MOOCs to support CPD and forward-facing mobile initiatives including Bring Your Own Device/Technology (BYOD/T). Fiona’s work spans the UK, India and Sub-Saharan Africa, with a range of projects examining the role of mobile computing to support pedagogical change in both teacher education and teaching practice.

Fiona currently chairs the production of module E209 Core subject knowledge in the primary years, part of a new BA (Hons) Education Studies (primary) qualification. Between 2010 and 2013 she worked on Vital, a highly-successful£9.4million DCSF/DfE-funded programme to support teachers in England in enhancing their teaching of ICT and Computing, and their use of digital technology cross the curriculum. Prior to joining The Open University, she was a practicing teacher in and around Edinburgh, specialising in maths and ICT. She also spent over 10 years developing a variety of educational software and tools to support the teaching and learning of STEM subjects across the 5-19 age range.

 

Current Projects

New Practices - New Parameters - New Pedagogy (NP3) (www.np3.org.uk)

NP3, funded by The Society for Educational Studies (SES), focuses on the use and impact of mobile devices on innovative pedagogic practices, social justice, and pupils’ development of digital literacy within UK primary school communities.

TESS-India (www.tess-india.edu.in)

Working to build and improve upon classroom practices of teachers across India, focusing on the use of student-centred and active participatory pedagogical approaches. Includes the development of 125 OER for existing and new pre- and in-service teacher professional development programs at elementary and secondary school levels. Supported by our MOOC, Enhancing teacher education through OER.

Researching OER development in teacher education in Ghana

TESSA (Teacher education in Sub-Saharan Africa) (www.tessafrica.net)

Continuing research on sustainable pedagogic change in teacher education; the use of Open Educational Resources (OER) and mobile technologies to support teacher educators and teachers in developing new pedagogic practices in countries in Sub Saharan Africa.​

YOTS (Your Own Technology Survey) (www.yots.org.uk)

YOTS is an online tool designed to help schools better understand the technology available to students, and make informed decisions about the model of technology provision followed in school.

Edfutures (EdFutures.net)

EdFutures is dedicated to helping change our current education system to make it fit for the 21st century. Our initial focus is on the role(s) that technology might play as a lever for change.

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2015 - present Senior Lecturer, Department of Physical Sciences (Planetary and Space Sciences)
2012-2015 Lecturer in Analytical Sciences, Department of Physical Sciences (Planetary and Space Sciences)
2009-2012 Lecturer in Analytical Sciences, Department of Chemistry
2003-2009 Postdoctoral Research Associate, Planetary and Space Sciences Research Institute

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Astrobiology and organic cosmochemistry, including:
- Elemental and isotopic studies of extraterrestrial organic material
- Processing on carbon-rich Solar System bodies
- Survival of organisms and biomarkers in potentially habitable environments
- Potential habitability of icy moons

Teaching-related research and scholarship, including:
- Co-Investigator, Embedding and sustaining inclusive practices in STEM(HEFCE, 2017- )
- Investigating the careers of Staff Tutors in STEM for Athena SWAN (eSTEeM project 2015/16)
- Sonification of depictions of numerical data (eSTEeM project 2015/16)
- The accessibility of chemistry for visual impaired students (eSTEeM project 2014/15)
- ​Gender Differences in completion and credit obtained in Level 2 study in Physical Sciences (eSTEeM project 2014/15)

Publications are available on Open Research Online.

Current PhD students: 
Rachael Hamp: Carbon cycling on Enceladus (STFC/OU)
Alex Price: Biosignatures for life detection (STFC)
Peter Woolman: Biogeochemistry in the Deep Sub-surface Environment: the Key for Finding Potential Life on Mars. (EEE/OU)
Roy Adkin: Novel Fluorescent Sensors For Detecting Organic Compounds In Extra-Terrestrial Samples (STFC)

Previous PhD students:
Elliot Curtis-Harper: Biosignatures for life detection on Mars (STFC)
Rebecca Wolsey: The chemical signatures of life on Mars (STFC)
Steven Summers: Critical Zone bacterial ecology (OU)
Michael Goodyear: Organic Chemistry and Mineral Interactions in the Solar System (OU Charter Studentship& STFC)
Rebecca Wilson: Organic Material in Micrometeorites: Processes Affecting its Delivery to Planetary Environments (STFC)

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2015 - present Senior Lecturer, Department of Physical Sciences (Planetary and Space Sciences)
2012-2015 Lecturer in Analytical Sciences, Department of Physical Sciences (Planetary and Space Sciences)
2009-2012 Lecturer in Analytical Sciences, Department of Chemistry
2003-2009 Postdoctoral Research Associate, Planetary and Space Sciences Research Institute

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Chris is Professor of Organisational Governance and Management. He joined The Open University Business School in 1988 to help establish an innovative new management programme for managers in voluntary and non-profit organisations. This successful programme and has been studied by over 5,000 managers in the sector. More recently he led the development of theMRes Management and BusinessHis research focuses on the governance and management of non-profit organisations, such as charities, voluntary organisations, social enterprises, and co-operatives. This work has helped to break new ground both methodologically and theoretically. 

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Chris' main research focuses on the governance and management of non-profit organisations. His aim is to conduct‘engaged’ research that is theoretically informed but also has strong relevance for policy and practice. He has carried out a series of research projects that focus on the composition and role of boards, the relationship between boards and management, board effectiveness and the role of boards in organisational failure and turnaround. Recent research includes an international comparative study of what makes board chairs effective with colleagues in the US and Canada, and a study of the governance of cross-sector partnerships. He is currently carrying out research on the relationship between Chairs and Chief Executives and multi-level governance with the Third Sector Research Centre at the University of Birmingham.

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Chris is Professor of Organisational Governance and Management. He joined The Open University Business School in 1988 to help establish an innovative new management programme for managers in voluntary and non-profit organisations. This successful programme and has been studied by over 5,000 managers in the sector. More recently he led the development of theMRes Management and BusinessHis research focuses on the governance and management of non-profit organisations, such as charities, voluntary organisations, social enterprises, and co-operatives. This work has helped to break new ground both methodologically and theoretically. 

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I joined the Faculty of Health and Social Care in 2005, having previously worked as an Associate Lecturer since 1997. As a qualified social worker, I worked in hospital and community teams between 1981 and 1992, and started teaching social work in 1991. Between 2001 and 2005 I held management posts in a local authority training and development team, and at the General Social Care Council.

 
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My doctoral thesis was‘Professional registration and the discursive construction of social work students' identities’, available from http://oro.open.ac.uk/view/person/fw6.html

I am interested in discourse analysis and narrative methodologies, and in participatory research methods. My particular areas of interest are: professional identity; professional regulation; social work education; service and carer involvement.

I am currently involved with colleagues in researching social work professional identities.

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I joined the Faculty of Health and Social Care in 2005, having previously worked as an Associate Lecturer since 1997. As a qualified social worker, I worked in hospital and community teams between 1981 and 1992, and started teaching social work in 1991. Between 2001 and 2005 I held management posts in a local authority training and development team, and at the General Social Care Council.

 
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I am a lecturer in German in the Department of Languages, at the Open University.

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I am currently investigating modern foreign languages in mainstream schooling.  I am particularly interested in the status of German language teaching.

Since joining the Open University I have focussed on a range of research questions investigating adult language learners. I have looked at the integration of computer-based German teaching into residential language courses. I have studied how distance language learners choose to engage with the distance learning materials they are provided with.

I was a founding member of the Interaction Study Group involved in investigating oral interaction in tutorials. We researched oral interaction in both face-to-face and online tutorials, looking at the quantity of interaction taking place in the different media. This interactionwas then analysed according to its function within the tutorial.

I am currently investigating moern foreign languages in mainstream schooling. I am particularly interested in the status of German language teaching.

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I am a lecturer in German in the Department of Languages, at the Open University.

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I'm the Senior Survey Systems Manager in the SSST: this means I draw research samples, provide reports and analyses and provide advice on sample design. I also manage the technical aspects of IET's administration of the Student Experience of a Module survey and manage datasets containing student feedback results going back to 2006: they're starting to encroach on'big data' territory. 

I'm also interested in online survey technologies, qualitative analysis and data visualisation, and generally with learning to use as many different research methods as possible! 

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I recently completed a PhD in psychology with the OU's Social Sciences faculty. My thesis was titled'Exploring the Uncanny Valley', and my research looked at how we perceive faces that are nearly but not quite human, and particularly why some of them seem eerie and unsettling. 

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I'm the Senior Survey Systems Manager in the SSST: this means I draw research samples, provide reports and analyses and provide advice on sample design. I also manage the technical aspects of IET's administration of the Student Experience of a Module survey and manage datasets containing student feedback results going back to 2006: they're starting to encroach on'big data' territory. 

I'm also interested in online survey technologies, qualitative analysis and data visualisation, and generally with learning to use as many different research methods as possible! 

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Prof. Mike Stewart  is a Professor of Neuroscience in the Department of Life, Health and Chemical  Sciences at the Open University. His group's recent research activities have been concerned with neurodegenerative changes in the brain in ageing,  and in conditions such as Alzheimer's Disease.

Mike  is involved with a number  of external bodies, both nationally and internationally. He is a member of theEDAB(European Dana Alliance) and was  a member ofFENS  (Federation of European Neuroscience Societies) executive  committee from 2010-2015 and  treasurer from 2012-2015. He has been a reviewer for biomedical research funding bodies in  several  countries, including France, Germany, Netherlands, Italy, Portugal, Poland,  Romania, Australia and Hong Kong.  During his career he has given lectures on his research and participated in conferences in  over 20 countries world wide.

In the UK Mike  has reviewed grants for a number of Research Councils, and the Wellcome trust; he was a member of theMotor Neurone Disease Research Associationcommittee from 2010-2015, and chaired the committee from 2012-2015.

He has also led externalmedical education programmes doingPro Bono work in Bangladeshin Dhaka,(2001-2006)  based atBIRDEM(Bangladesh Institute of Research and Rehabilitation in Diabetes, Endocrine and Metabolic Disorders) where he and his colleague Prof Janet Grant developed a distance learning course in Diabetology, which has been taken by over 1000 medical staff.
 
InEthiopiahe and Prof Grant also carried outPro Bono workfrom 2007-2013 training  lecturers in a new medical school,St Paul's Hospital Millennium Medical Collegein Addis Ababa.
 
His current research interest involves investigations of the morphological basis of synaptic plasticity  in neural circuits in the mammalian brain. State of the art technologies are used in order to examine changes that occur at hippocampal synapses following  learning paradigms, and in neurodegeneratve conditions.  This research involves  analysis of synaptic changes and of dendritic spine populations,  as well as quantification of immediate early gene expression in order to determine the precise localisation of synaptic change in the hippocampus following learning,  and in ageing and neurodegenerative conditions.

He held major grants from the EU FP6 programmePROMEMORIA  which involves 14 other research groups and more recently an EU FP7 award,  value 3.9 million Euros MEMSTICK, with 6 partner laboratories. Mike also has held a number of  BBSRC grants, most recently an award to develop novel methods of 3D reconstrcution of neural circuitry

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My main research interests are centred in Neuroscience - Plasticity of the vertebrate central nervous system (CNS), and the effects of ageing and neurodegeneration on the CNS.  
To date over 180 papers and reviews have been published or are in press, together with200 abstractsfrom conference papers.   In addition I have edited five major texts, ANIMAL PHYSIOLOGY (Hodder& Stoughton) (1991); QUANTITATIVE METHODS IN NEUROANATOMY (Wiley) (1992); GROWING AND RESPONDING, Open University Press (1997), MAINTAINING THE WHOLE, Open University Press (1997). DIABETES MELLITUS,Diabetic Association of Bangladesh(2006)
At the Open University, my research concerns  synaptic and neural plasticity.  I have been particularly concerned with investigation of problems involving cellular neurobiology especially neurodegeneration and Alzheimers disease (see publication lists for further details).
I have also been involved in an industrial collaboration with Glaxo-Wellcome and NIMR (MRC- Mill Hill) which has arisen as a result of an MRC foresight link award (£660,000; OU share £330,000). This project involved investigations of the cellular and molecular basis of Alzheimer's disease, using transgenic mice in which a high risk factor for Alzheimer's disease (a human allele of a gene called apolipoprotein E -apoE) has been added (knocked-in) to mice lacking the normal apoE gene. More recently I was awarded a BBSRC Neurone grant (£440,000) as lead investigator with collaborators from UCL and NIMR (MRC), followed by an IAAB award from BBSRC with Collaborators at UCL. Additionally, my research has been supported internally via the Open University Research committee, and externally via grants from the Nuffield foundation, N.I.H. (USA), NATO and EC. British Council, Wellcome Trust and Royal Society exchange grants have also been provided to support collaborative projects with laboratories in Germany, Hungary, Poland and the FSSU.
My most recent awards include a£650K BBSRC grant with Prof Karl Kiese of Kings College London (2012-16) ,  and EU FPVI grants (2005) (value€9.5 million) shared with 12 partner EU laboratories and an FP7 Grant (MEMSTICK)  (value€3.9 million) . This research on neurodegeneration involves study of the morphological effect of N-cell adhesion molecule (N-CAM) mimetics on structure of the hippocampus and prefrontal cortex of rats and mice, and its ability to alleviate cognitive deficits including those induced by B-amyloid which is prevalent in Alzheimer's disease.
 
RECENT PUBLICATIONS
Tigaret, C. M. Thalhammer, A. Rast, G. F.. Specht, C.G Auberson, Y. P. Stewart M.G., Schoepfer, R. (2006) Subunit dependencies of NMDA receptor-induced AMPA receptor internalization.Molecular Pharmacology69: 1251-1259

Stewart M.G.  Banks, D. (2006) Enhancement of long-term memory retention by Colostrinin in one-day-old chicks trained on a weak passive avoidance learning paradigm.Neurobiol of Learning& Memory86 66–71

Donohue H.S., Gabbott P.L.A., Davies H.A., Rodriguez J.J., Cordero M.I.,. Sandi C, Medvedev N.I, Popov V.I.,, Colyer F.M., Peddie C.J., Stewart M.G. (2006). Chronic restraint stress induces changes in synapse morphology in stratum lacunosum-moleculare CA1 rat hippocampus: a stereological and three-dimensional ultrastructural study.Neuroscience140, 597-606

 Lauver, A., Yuan, L-L, Jeromin, A., Stewart M.G., Davies H.A Rodriguez J.J., Pfaffinger. P.,  (2006) Manipulating Kv4.2 Expression Identifies a Specific Component of Hippocampal Pyramidal Neuron A Current that Depends Upon Kv4.2 Expression"J. Neurochem99(4):1207-23

Popov,VI, Medvedev, NI.,  Patrushev, I.  IIgnat’ev, DA,  Morenkov,ED., Stewart, MG. (2007). Reversible reduction in dendritic spines in CA1 of rat and ground squirrel subjected to hypothermia-normothermia in vivo: a 3-dimensional electron microscope studyNeurosci149. 549–560

 Rodríguez, JJ, Davies, HA,  Errington, M.L., Verkhratsky, A., Bliss, TVP, Stewart, M.G. (2008) Arg3.1/arc expression in hippocampal dentate gyrus astrocytes: ultrastructural evidence and co-localization with glial fibrillary acidic protein.J. Cell., Molec. Medicine12, (2), 671-678

 Popov,VI, Medvedev, NI.,  Kraev, I., Gabbott. P.L. Davies H.A., Lynch, M.A., Cowley, T., Berezin, V., Bock, E.,  Stewart, MG. (2008) A cell adhesion molecule mimetic, FGL-peptide, induces alterations in synapse and dendritic spine structure in the dentate gyrus of aged rats: a three-dimensional ultrastructural studyEurop.J.Neurosci27,. 301–314

Medvdev, N.I.,Rodríguez, JJ, Popov,VI, Davies H.A., Tigaret, C.M. Schoepfer, R. Stewart M.G. (2008) The GluR2 subunit controls psd complexity and spine shape in the dentate gyrusEurop.J.Neurosci27: 315–325,

Stewart, M.G., Popov,VI, Medvedev, NI., Gabbott. P.L., Corbett, N., Kraev, I., Davies H.A (2008) Dendritic spine and synapse morphological alterations induced by a neural cell adhesion molecule (NCAM) mimetic.Neurochem. ResearchDOI 10.1007/s11064-008-9607-y

Peddie, C., Davies, H.A., Colyer F.M; Stewart,  M.G., Rodriguez, J. J. (2008) Colocalisation of serotonin 2A receptors with the glutamate receptor subunits NR1 and GluR2 in the dentate gyrus: anultrastructural study of a modulatory role.  Experimental Neurology211(2): 561-573.

 Peddie, C., Davies, H.A., Colyer F.M; Stewart,  M.G., Rodriguez, J. J.  (2008) Dendritic colocalisation of serotonin1B receptors and the glutamate NMDA receptor subunit NR1 within the hippocampal dentate gyrus: an ultrastructural study.Journal of Chemical Neuroanatomy36(1): 17-26.

Stewart M.G. (2008) Colostrinin™- a naturally-occurring compound derived from mammalian colostrum with efficacy in treatment of neurodegenerative diseases, including Alzheimer’s.Expert Opinion on Pharmacotherapy 9 (14):2553-9.

Popov V. Stewart M.G. (2009)  Complexity of Contacts Between Synaptic Boutons and Dendritic Spines in Adult Mammalian Hippocampus: Three-Dimensional Reconstructions from Serial Ultrathin Sectionsin vivo"Synapse63: 369–377

Dalllarac, G., Doyere, CV., Davies H.A., Rodriguez-Arellano, JJ, Stewart M.G. (2009)  NMDA-independent changes in expression of PSA-NCAM after induction of LTP and LTD in the rat dentate gyrus in vivoNeuron Glia Biology,4(3):169-78.

 Kraev, I.V.,  Godukhin,O.V., Patrushev,I.V., Davies, H.A., Popov, V.I,  Stewart.M.G. (2009)  Partial kindling induces neurogenesis, activates astrocytes and alters synaptic morphology in the dentate gyrus of freely moving adult rats. Neuroscience162(2):254-67

Popov, V.I, Kraev, I.V., Banks, D., Morenkov. ED, Davies, H.A., Stewart.M.G.  Fesenko, EE.  (2009) Three- dimensional ultrastructural and immunohistochemical study of immature neurons in the subgranular zone of the rat dentate gyrus.Biophysics,54 (4), 497–512.

Popov V. Stewart M.G. (2009)  Complexity of Contacts Between Synaptic Boutons and Dendritic Spines in Adult Mammalian Hippocampus: Three-Dimensional Reconstructions from Serial Ultrathin Sectionsin vivo"Synapse63: 369–377

Medvedev N.I., Popov V. I., Rodriguez Arellano, J.J, Dallérac, G, Davies H.A., Gabbott, P.L, Laroche S., Kraev, I.V, Doyère V., Stewart M.G.(2010). The NMDA receptor antagonist CPP alters synapse and spine structure and impairs LTP and LTD induced morphological plasticity in dentate gyrus of the awake ratNeuroscience, 165(4) 1170-1181

Kraev, Igor; Henneberger, Christian; Rossetti, Clara; Conboy, Lisa; Kohler, Lene B.; Fantin, Martina; Jennings, Alistair; Venero, Cesar; Popov, Victor; Rusakov, Dmitri; Stewart, Michael; Bock, Elisabeth; Berezin, Vladimir and Sandi, Carmen (2011).A peptide mimetic targeting trans-homophilic NCAM binding sites promotes spatial learning and neural plasticity in the hippocampus.PLOS One, 6(8), e23433.

Michaluk, Piotr; Wawrzyniak, Marcin; Alot, Przemyslaw; Szczot, Marcin; Wyrembek, Paulina; Mercik, Katarzyna; Medvedev, Nikolay; Wilczek, Ewa; De Roo, Mathias; Zuschratter, Werner; Muller, Dominique; Wilczynski, Grzegorz M; Mozrzymas, Jerzy W; Stewart, Michael G.; Kaczmarek, Leszek and Wlodarczyk, Jakub (2011).Influence of matrix metalloproteinase MMP-9 on dendritic spine morphology.Journal of cell science, 124(Pt 19), pp.3369–3380.

Ojo, Bunmi; Rezaie, Payam; Gabbott, Paul L.; Cowely, Thelma R.; Medvedev, Nikolay I.; Lynch, Marina A. and Stewart, Michael G. (2011).A neural cell adhesion molecule-derived peptide, FGL, attenuates glial cell activation in the aged hippocampus.Experimental Neurology, 323(2), pp. 318–328.

Popov, Victor I.; Kleschevnikov, Alexander M.; Klimenko, Oleg A.; Stewart, Michael G. and Belichenko, Pavel V. (2011).Three-dimensional synaptic ultrastructure in the dentate gyrus and hippocampal area CA3 in the Ts65Dn mouse model of down syndrome.Journal of Comparative Neurology, 519(7), pp. 1338–1354.

Witton, Jonathan; Padmashri, Ragunathan; Zinyuk, Larissa E.;Popov, Victor I.;Kraev, Igor; Line, Samantha J.; Jensen, Thomas P.; Tedoldi, Angelo; Cummings, Damian M.; Tybulewicz, Victor L. J.; Fisher, Elizabeth M. C.; Bannerman, David M.; Randall, Andrew D.; Brown, Jonathan T.; Edwards, Frances A.; Rusakov, Dmitri A.;Stewart, Michael G.and Jones, Matt W. (2015).Hippocampal circuit dysfunction in the Tc1 mouse model of Down syndrome.Nature NeuroscienceEarly Access.

Giese, Karl Peter; Aziz, Wajeeha;Kraev, IgorandStewart, Michael G.(2015).Generation of multi-innervated dendritic spines as a novel mechanism of long-term memory formation.Neurobiology of Learning and Memory(Early view).

Medvedev, Popov, Henneberger, Rodsakov and Stewart M.G. et al 2014 Glia selectively approach synapses on thin dendritic spinesPhil. Trans. R. Soc. B2014 369, 20140047

Rusakov, DA, Bard, L, Stewart MG& Henneberger C, (2014) Diversity of astroglial functions alludes to subcellular specialization.TRENDS IN NEUROSCIENCE37(4):228-42. doi: 10.101/j.tins.2014.02.008

Kraev, IV., Doyere, V., Stewart, M.G. (2014) Multiple spine boutons are formed after long-lasting LTP  in the awake rat.Brain Struct Funct219, (1) ,  407-414; DOI 10.1007/s00429-012-0488-0

Maurin, H, Chong, SA, Kraev,I., Davies, , Kremer, A., Seymour,C.M, Lechat, B., Jaworski, T., Borghgraef, P., Devijver, H.,  Callewaert, G., Stewart, M.G., Van Leuven, F. (2014) Early Structural and Functional Defects in Synapses and Myelinated Axons in Stratum Lacunosum Moleculare in Two Preclinical Models for Tauopathy.PLOS OneDOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0087605

Van der Kooij MA,Fantin M,Kraev I,Korshunova I,Grosse J,Zanoletti O,Guirado R,Garcia-Mompó C,Nacher J,Stewart MG,Berezin V,Sandi C. (2013) Impaired Hippocampal Neuroligin-2 Function by Chronic Stress or Synthetic Peptide Treatment is Linked to Social Deficits and Increased Aggression.Neuropsychopharmacology.2013 Nov 11. doi: 10.1038/npp.2013.315.

  
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Prof. Mike Stewart  is a Professor of Neuroscience in the Department of Life, Health and Chemical  Sciences at the Open University. His group's recent research activities have been concerned with neurodegenerative changes in the brain in ageing,  and in conditions such as Alzheimer's Disease.

Mike  is involved with a number  of external bodies, both nationally and internationally. He is a member of theEDAB(European Dana Alliance) and was  a member ofFENS  (Federation of European Neuroscience Societies) executive  committee from 2010-2015 and  treasurer from 2012-2015. He has been a reviewer for biomedical research funding bodies in  several  countries, including France, Germany, Netherlands, Italy, Portugal, Poland,  Romania, Australia and Hong Kong.  During his career he has given lectures on his research and participated in conferences in  over 20 countries world wide.

In the UK Mike  has reviewed grants for a number of Research Councils, and the Wellcome trust; he was a member of theMotor Neurone Disease Research Associationcommittee from 2010-2015, and chaired the committee from 2012-2015.

He has also led externalmedical education programmes doingPro Bono work in Bangladeshin Dhaka,(2001-2006)  based atBIRDEM(Bangladesh Institute of Research and Rehabilitation in Diabetes, Endocrine and Metabolic Disorders) where he and his colleague Prof Janet Grant developed a distance learning course in Diabetology, which has been taken by over 1000 medical staff.
 
InEthiopiahe and Prof Grant also carried outPro Bono workfrom 2007-2013 training  lecturers in a new medical school,St Paul's Hospital Millennium Medical Collegein Addis Ababa.
 
His current research interest involves investigations of the morphological basis of synaptic plasticity  in neural circuits in the mammalian brain. State of the art technologies are used in order to examine changes that occur at hippocampal synapses following  learning paradigms, and in neurodegeneratve conditions.  This research involves  analysis of synaptic changes and of dendritic spine populations,  as well as quantification of immediate early gene expression in order to determine the precise localisation of synaptic change in the hippocampus following learning,  and in ageing and neurodegenerative conditions.

He held major grants from the EU FP6 programmePROMEMORIA  which involves 14 other research groups and more recently an EU FP7 award,  value 3.9 million Euros MEMSTICK, with 6 partner laboratories. Mike also has held a number of  BBSRC grants, most recently an award to develop novel methods of 3D reconstrcution of neural circuitry

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David Wilson is Professor of Organisation Studies based in the Centre for People and Organisations and is Associate Dean for Research and Scholarship in the Faculty of Business and Law. He is the author of nine books and over ninety peer reviewed articles on strategic decision making, power in organisations, organisational change and strategy. David is a Fellow and ex Chair of the British Academy of Management and is an Academician of the Social Sciences. He was a founder member of the scholarly association the'European Group for Organization Studies' where he has served as Chair and is currently an elected Board member of the association. He has served as Deputy Editor and Editor-in-Chief of the top international journal Organization Studies and remains Chair of the Editorial Advisory Board. 

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Research interests broadly encompass strategy, decision making and the sociology of organisations.  Current research interests include an investigation into unwaged work in the UK and how this does (or does not) lead to paid employment in changing labour markets. A second stream of research continues to examine strategic decision making, in particular implementation and putting decisions into practice.  A third stream of research is examining the role and value of Business Schools in wider society. 

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David Wilson is Professor of Organisation Studies based in the Centre for People and Organisations and is Associate Dean for Research and Scholarship in the Faculty of Business and Law. He is the author of nine books and over ninety peer reviewed articles on strategic decision making, power in organisations, organisational change and strategy. David is a Fellow and ex Chair of the British Academy of Management and is an Academician of the Social Sciences. He was a founder member of the scholarly association the'European Group for Organization Studies' where he has served as Chair and is currently an elected Board member of the association. He has served as Deputy Editor and Editor-in-Chief of the top international journal Organization Studies and remains Chair of the Editorial Advisory Board. 

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Dr Ruslan Ramanau is a Lecturer in E-Learning at The Open University Business School.

His first degree was in Linguistics and Teacher Education from Vitebsk State Pedagogical Institute in Belarus. He did his Master of Education degree atThe Graduate School of Education at Rutgers, the State University of New Jerseyin the USA, which is where he got involved in the field of distance and e-learning. After returning to teach at the Institute for Contemporary Issues in Belarus, Ruslan was involved in a number of international projects in the field under the auspices of the US-funded IREX (International Research and Education Exchange Board) and CEP (Civic Education Project). In the academic year of 2001-2002 he was visiting postgraduate student at theEducational Studies Department of the University of Oxfordin the UK.

From 2002 to 2007 he completed a Master of Science in Research Methods for Educational Technology and a PhD in Educational Technology degrees at theInstitute of Educational Technology of the Open University. Supervised by Professor John Richardson and Dr Barbara Hodgson Ruslan looked at cross-cultural and cross-contextual differences in student experiences of technology-mediated learning on the Professional Certificate and Professional Diploma of Management courses taught in the UK and in Russia.

In 2007 he joined theOxford Centre for Staff and Learning Developmentwhere he worked for one year as a Research Fellow in E-Learning on thePathfinder project, investigating student uses of e-learning technologies in their university studies. From May 2008 until August 2009 he was working as a Research Assistant in the Institute of Educational Technology fo the Open University on the ESRC-funded national project on the nature of learning experiences among"The Net Generation" students in five universities in the UK. In August 2009 he joined The Open University Business School as a Lecturer in E-Learning.

Dr Ramanau has several publications on technology-mediated learning in international conference proceedings and academic journals. His interests are in the areas of cross-cultural differences in e-learning, self- and group regulation in online learning settings.

 

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Dr Ruslan Ramanau is a Lecturer in E-Learning at The Open University Business School.

His first degree was in Linguistics and Teacher Education from Vitebsk State Pedagogical Institute in Belarus. He did his Master of Education degree atThe Graduate School of Education at Rutgers, the State University of New Jerseyin the USA, which is where he got involved in the field of distance and e-learning. After returning to teach at the Institute for Contemporary Issues in Belarus, Ruslan was involved in a number of international projects in the field under the auspices of the US-funded IREX (International Research and Education Exchange Board) and CEP (Civic Education Project). In the academic year of 2001-2002 he was visiting postgraduate student at theEducational Studies Department of the University of Oxfordin the UK.

From 2002 to 2007 he completed a Master of Science in Research Methods for Educational Technology and a PhD in Educational Technology degrees at theInstitute of Educational Technology of the Open University. Supervised by Professor John Richardson and Dr Barbara Hodgson Ruslan looked at cross-cultural and cross-contextual differences in student experiences of technology-mediated learning on the Professional Certificate and Professional Diploma of Management courses taught in the UK and in Russia.

In 2007 he joined theOxford Centre for Staff and Learning Developmentwhere he worked for one year as a Research Fellow in E-Learning on thePathfinder project, investigating student uses of e-learning technologies in their university studies. From May 2008 until August 2009 he was working as a Research Assistant in the Institute of Educational Technology fo the Open University on the ESRC-funded national project on the nature of learning experiences among"The Net Generation" students in five universities in the UK. In August 2009 he joined The Open University Business School as a Lecturer in E-Learning.

Dr Ramanau has several publications on technology-mediated learning in international conference proceedings and academic journals. His interests are in the areas of cross-cultural differences in e-learning, self- and group regulation in online learning settings.

 

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Dr Chris A. Williams

(I'm not to be confused with the'A'-less Professor Chris Williams at Cardiff University). I'm a Senior Lecturer in History affiliated to theInternational Centre for the History of Crime, Policing and Justice; theInternational Centre for Comparative Criminological Researchand theCentre for Research into Information, Surveillance and Privacy. I have an MA in Urban History from the University of Leicester, and a PhD from the University of Sheffield, with the thesis topic'Police and Crime in Sheffield, 1818-1873'.

Currently I am also serving as the Arts Media Fellow for theOpen Media Unit.

I am a member of theSocial History Society, and of theCrime and Punishment museums and archives network.

Broadcasting:

Initiator of the BBC Radio 4 series'The Things We Forgot To Remember'

Academic consultant to:

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Research students

I  am an experienced supervisor and examiner of research projects at Masters and Doctoral level, but I am unlikely to be able to commit to taking on any more new doctoral students for entry in 2016.

I have successfully supervised doctoral students working on the following topics at the OU:

I am currently supervising doctoral students working on the following topics at the OU:

Publications:

Books

Police control systems in Britain, 1775-1975: From parish constable to national computerManchester University Press, 2014.

Police and Policing in the Twentieth Century(Ashgate: Abingdon: 2010) [editor] Vol.3 ofHistory of Policing.

(with B. Godfrey and P. Lawrence)History and Crime(Sage: London, 2007).

Giving the Past a Future: Preserving the Heritage of the UK's Criminal Justice System(Francis Boutle: London, 2004) [edited collection].

 

Articles

'Police Governance - Community, Policing, and Justice in the modern UK' inTaiwan in Comparative Perspective, Vol. 3, 2010, pp. 50-65 [Read this online]

'British Policing in the Twentieth Century', introduction to C.A.Williams (ed)Police and Policing in the Twentieth Century(Ashgate: Aldershot: 2010) [978-0-7546-2954-2] Vol.3 ofHistory of Policing.

'Policing the Populace: The Road to Professionalisation' in David Nash and Anne-Marie Kilday (eds)Histories of Crime: Britain 1600-2000(Palgrave: Basingstoke, 2010). [978-0-230-22469-8] pp. 160-179.

'What's a'back office'for? The case of policing'History and Policy, June 2010 [Read this online]

 'Labelling and Tracking the Criminal in Mid-Nineteenth Century England and Wales: The Relationship between Governmental and Creating Official Numbers' in Ann Rudinow Sætnan, Heidi Mork Lomell, and Svein Hammer (eds)The Mutual Construction of Statistics and Society(Routledge: Abingdon, '2011'), [978-0-415-87370-3] pp. 157-171.

'Police filming English streets in 1935: the limits of mediated identification'Surveillance and Society6.1 (2009) 3-9.
[Read this online]

'Ideologies, structures, and contingencies: writing the history of British criminal justice since 1975'Revue Française de Civilisation Britannique, 14.4 (2008) 59 - 84.

'Constables for hire: the history of private'public' policing in the UK',Policing and Society, 18.2, (2008) 190— 205.

'How it actually was'? A historian responds to'On Historical Contextualisation'Crimes and Misdemeanours: Deviance and the Law in Historical PerspectiveVol. 1, No 2, (2007)
[Read this as a PDF]

(with Georgina Sinclair)‘Home and Away'; the Cross Fertilisation between‘Colonial' and‘British' Policing, 1921-1985'Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History, 35.2 (2007) 221 - 238.

'Rotten boroughs? How the towns of England and Wales lost their police forces in 1964.' in J. Moore and J.B. Smith (eds)Urban Corruption(Ashgate, Aldershot, 2007).

'I am not on the beat now, the New Police have come there.'– Using the Old Bailey Online to study the changing enforcers of the law in London, 1730-1834.Internet symposium on the Old Bailey database - February 12, 2006.
[Read this online]

'Police and the Law' in S. Berger (ed.)Blackwell Companion to Nineteenth Century Europe(Oxford, Blackwell, 2006).

(with Clive Emsley)'Beware of the Leopard?: Police archives in Great Britain' in M. Proctor (ed.)Political Pressure and the Archival Record(Chicago, Society of American Archivists, 2006).

'The Sheffield Democrats' critique of criminal justice in the 1850s' in R. Colls and R. Rodger (eds)Cities of Ideas: Civil Society and Urban Governance in Britain 1800-2000(Ashgate, Aldershot, 2004).

'Catégorisation et stigmatisation policièresà Sheffield au milieu du XIXe siècle'Revue d'Histoire Moderne et Contemporaine50.1 (2003) 104– 125. [Read an English version of this online]

'Britain's police forces: forever removed from democratic control?' inHistory and Policy, Dec 1st, 2003. [http://www.historyandpolicy.org/archive/policy-paper-16.html]

'Police surveillance and the emergence of CCTV in the 1960s' in M. Gill (ed.)CCTV in Perspective(Perpetuity Press, Leicester, 2003).

'Police surveillance and the emergence of CCTV in the 1960s' inCrime Prevention and Community Safety5.3 (2003) 27-38.

'Counting crimes or counting people: some implications of mid-nineteenth century British police returns' inCrime, Histoire& Sociétés/Crime, History& Societies. 4.2 (2000), 77-93.

'Expediency, authority and duplicity: reforming Sheffield's police 1832 - 1840' in R. Trainor and R. Morris (eds) Urban Governance: Britain and Beyond since 1750. (Ashgate: Aldershot, 2000), pp. 115-127

Follow this link forpodcasts and research papers in progress.

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Dr Chris A. Williams

(I'm not to be confused with the'A'-less Professor Chris Williams at Cardiff University). I'm a Senior Lecturer in History affiliated to theInternational Centre for the History of Crime, Policing and Justice; theInternational Centre for Comparative Criminological Researchand theCentre for Research into Information, Surveillance and Privacy. I have an MA in Urban History from the University of Leicester, and a PhD from the University of Sheffield, with the thesis topic'Police and Crime in Sheffield, 1818-1873'.

Currently I am also serving as the Arts Media Fellow for theOpen Media Unit.

I am a member of theSocial History Society, and of theCrime and Punishment museums and archives network.

Broadcasting:

Initiator of the BBC Radio 4 series'The Things We Forgot To Remember'

Academic consultant to:

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/9108f84aa01dbc49e7af4e418a7c92ba*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<Dr Chris A Williamsen,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/f257873ebacbe418ccd975d58a3eb1c2'http://purl.org/vocab/bio/0.1/biography<

John Allen’s teaching and research experience includes work on issues of power and spatiality, more recently in relation to financialization, borders and topology.

He has taught at The Open University for nearly forty years and has a long-standing commitment to both introductory and interdisciplinary courses in the Social Sciences. He is a member of the Academy of Social Sciences and has held Visiting Professorships in both Australia and Switzerland. 

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My research interests fall into two related areas, both of which have tended to blend into one another over time. I have a long-standing interest in the relationship between geography and power, more specifically the difference that spatiality makes to the way that power works in its various modalities, from domination and authority through to seduction and manipulation.

In 2003, I published a book-length treatment on the subject,Lost Geographies of Power(Oxford, Blackwell) and have followed this up in 2016 withTopologies of Power: Beyond Territory and Networks(Oxford and New York, Routledge), which explores a range of topological insights into power’s spatial twists and turns in these more complex, globalised times. I have also recently become interested in what a nonhuman dimension to power might look like when the‘power’ to make life live is the central focus of enquiry. This interest was explored through an ESRC funded research project on the farm and food processing industries in the UK, in collaboration with colleagues at Exeter University, and the results was published in 2017 by Wiley Blackwell under the title,Pathological Lives: Disease, Space and Biopolitics(with Steve Hinchliffe, Nick Bingham& Simon Carter).

In parallel to this broad topic of spatiality and power, I have for some time been interested in the work of George Simmel and Siegfried Kracauer. The two theorists have informed much of my thinking on public spaces and seduction in an urban context, as well as giving me an insight into phenomenological accounts of the urban. This work has appeared in journals such asNew FormationsandUrban Studies.

John Allen is a member of theOpenSpace Research Centre.

Financialising Urban Water Infrastructure: Extracting Local Value, Distributing Value Globally,Urban Studies, (2018) in press (with Michael Pryke).

The Circulation of Financial Elites, in theHandbook on the Geographies of Power(2018) Eds. Coleman, M.& Agnew, J., Cheltenham, UK& Northampton, MA: Edward Elgar, pp178-193

Pathological Lives: Disease, Space and Biopolitics(2017) Chichester& Malden MA, John Wiley (with Steve Hinchliffe, Nick Bingham and Simon Carter).

Topologies of Power: Beyond Territory and Networks (2016) Oxford& New York, Routledge.

'Just-In-Time' Disease: Biosecurity, Poultry and Power,Journal of Cultural Economy, (2015) pp 342-360 (with Stephanie Lavau)

The Urban Unbound: London's Politics and the 2012 Olympic Games,International Journal of Urban and Regional Research, (2014) Vol.38 (5), pp1609-1624 (with Allan Cochrane).

Financialising Household Water: Thames Water, MEIF, and‘Ring-Fenced’ Politics,Cambridge Journal of Regions, Economy and Society, (2013) Vol. 6 (3), pp 419-439 (with Michael Pryke).

Biosecurity and the Topologies of Infected Life: from Borderlines to Borderlands,Transactions Institute of British Geographers, (2013) Vol 38, pp 531-543 (with Steve Hinchliffe, Stephanie Lavau, Nick Bingham and Simon Carter).

Topological Twists: Power's Shifting Geographies,Dialogues in Human Geography, (2011) Vol.1 (3), pp 283-298.

Powerful City Networks: More than Connection, Less than Domination and Control,Urban Studies, (2010) Vol.47 (13), pp 2895-2911.

Assemblages of State Power: Topological Shifts in the Organization of Government and Politics,Antipode, (2010) Vol.42 (5), pp 1071-1089 (with Allan Cochrane).

Changing Landscapes of Power: The City and Finance inReading the Economy: The UK in the 21st Century(eds) Coe, N. and Jones, A., (2010) Sage Publications, pp 49-60.

Three Spaces of Power: Territory, Networks, plus a Topological twist in the Tale of Domination and Authority,Journal of Power, (2009), Vol.2 (2), pp 197-212.

Pragmatism and Power, Or the Power to Make a difference in a Radically Contingent World,Geoforum, (2008), No 39, pp 1613-1624.

Powerful Geographies: Spatial Shifts in the Architecture of Globalization inThe Handbook of Power(eds) Clegg, S. and Haugaard, C., (2008) Sage, Los Angeles, London, Dehli, Singapore, pp 157-173.

Claiming Connections: A Distant World of Sweatshops? InGeographies of Globalization(eds) Robinson, J., Rose, G. and Barnett, C., (2008), Sage, Los Angeles, London, Dehli, Singapore, pp 7-54.

Beyond the Territorial Fix: Regional Assemblages, Politics and Power,Regional Studies, (2007), Vol. 41, pp 1161-1175 (with Allan Cochrane).

The Cultural Spaces of Siegfried Kracauer: The Many Surfaces of Berlin,New Formations, (2007), No 61, pp 20-33.

Ambient Power: Berlin’s Potsdamer Platz and the Seductive Logic of Public Space,Urban Studies(2006, Vol. 43, pp 441-455 (translated in Italian, in Copeta, C (ed) 2006, Geografie e Ambienti Caccucci Editore, Bari).

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

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John Allen’s teaching and research experience includes work on issues of power and spatiality, more recently in relation to financialization, borders and topology.

He has taught at The Open University for nearly forty years and has a long-standing commitment to both introductory and interdisciplinary courses in the Social Sciences. He is a member of the Academy of Social Sciences and has held Visiting Professorships in both Australia and Switzerland. 

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After graduating from University College London with a degree in physical geography, Sue has researched on areas of key importance for managing our environment in a sustainable way. This has included a PhD in systems approaches to landscape management, in particular, hedgerow conservation, and participatory research on stakeholder attitudes and perceptions to agri-environmental issues. She has been involved in a number of projects concerned with understanding the views and issues associated with agri-environments, technology and innovation that concern all stakeholders, from those at the policy level, such as senior policymakers, environmental NGO’s and consumer groups, through to the public and the those working at the ground level.

Sue is a member ofInnogen (Institute for Innovation Generation in the Life Sciences) and also aFellow of the RSA(Royal Society for the encouragement of Arts, Manufactures and Commerce) https://www.thersa.org/

 

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Sue's research interests include linking policy research and practice; cooperative and participatory research; knowledge exchange; communities of practice; attitudes, values and learning concerning new technologies; systems approaches to landscape management and evaluation and agri-environmental issues; environmental perceptions and decision making. She has a particular interest in participatory methodologies and the use of visual techniques in research, such as scenario mapping, influence mapping and cognitive mapping.

Recently Published Book
Mapping environmental sustainability: Reflecting on systemic practices for participatory research, 
by Sue Oreszczyn (Author, Editor), Andy Lane (Author, Editor)
​Policy Press, Hardcover Publication date - 6 Sep 2017

 

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After graduating from University College London with a degree in physical geography, Sue has researched on areas of key importance for managing our environment in a sustainable way. This has included a PhD in systems approaches to landscape management, in particular, hedgerow conservation, and participatory research on stakeholder attitudes and perceptions to agri-environmental issues. She has been involved in a number of projects concerned with understanding the views and issues associated with agri-environments, technology and innovation that concern all stakeholders, from those at the policy level, such as senior policymakers, environmental NGO’s and consumer groups, through to the public and the those working at the ground level.

Sue is a member ofInnogen (Institute for Innovation Generation in the Life Sciences) and also aFellow of the RSA(Royal Society for the encouragement of Arts, Manufactures and Commerce) https://www.thersa.org/

 

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I completed my first degree and PhD at the University of Aberdeen before becoming a Research Fellow at the University of Dundee in 1990. My PhD research concerned Looked After children in residential child care, principaly related to Fraserburgh Childrens Home.

At the University of Dundee I was part of a Scottish Office funded research project with Andrew Kendrick concerning Integrated Child Care. In 1993, before beginning my social work training at the University of Exeter I completed a small evaluation project for the Childrens Society in South Devon concerning their Start Point project based in Paignton. This project aimed to prevent children from entering the public care through a'systems management approach'. 

Following professional social work qualification in 1995 I practised in an area child care team for Neath - Port Talbot County Borough Council (formerly West Glamorgan) until 1999. From 1999 until 2001 I supported children and foster carers for Foster Care Associates based in Plymouth but operated throughout Devon and Cornwall.

In 2001 I became employed by the Open University Faculty of Wellbeing, Education and Language Studies(formerly the Faculty of Health and Social Care) within our'children and young people area'. In this capacity I was part of the course team which produced EK310 Research with Children and Young People, which involved editing two books'Doing Research with Children and Young People' and the'Reality of Research with Children and Young People' both co-published by The Open University and Sage.  Subsequently I became involved in the Open University Social Work Programmes, first with Diploma in Social Work (Course Team Chair for K215 Social Work Practice Learning Stage 2) and now with the Open University Social Work Degree. 

I was involved as consultant on the BBC 1 televised documentary series called'Someone to Watch Over Me', concerning Child care social work in Bristol, which was broadcast in November and December 2004.

I have been responsible for creating practice learning guidance in all three practice learning courses; K(ZW)113 Foundations for Social Work Practice, K(ZW) 216 Applied Social Work Practice and k(ZW)315 Critical Social Work Practice.  I have also been the lead academic (Course Team Chair) for K(ZW)315 Critical Social Work Practice, which is the last element in the Social Work Degree Programme. This course uses a range of innovative web-based learning guides and eLearning components to deliver course materials. A also edited a book'The Critical Practitioner in Social Work and Health Care', a OU/Sage co-publication.

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Looked After Children

International Social Work

Vulnerable Children in Southern Africa

eLearning pedagogy

Use of ICT in social work practice, e.g. Computer Aided Self Interview

Personalisation in Health and Social Care

 

With Alun Morgan, evaluation research in Newcastle and Hertfordshire concerning the use of the Viewpoint system of gathering the views of Looked After Children.

Understanding the mental health social work with children and young people in social work practice in Lithuania, South Africa and the USA. This research was based on the production of K315 Critical Social Work Practice.

PhD Supervision  re Child Sexual Abuse of Pre-school childen in South Africa

PhD Supervision re Evaluation of the Unison/Open University Learning Partnership Route to Social Work Qualification

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I completed my first degree and PhD at the University of Aberdeen before becoming a Research Fellow at the University of Dundee in 1990. My PhD research concerned Looked After children in residential child care, principaly related to Fraserburgh Childrens Home.

At the University of Dundee I was part of a Scottish Office funded research project with Andrew Kendrick concerning Integrated Child Care. In 1993, before beginning my social work training at the University of Exeter I completed a small evaluation project for the Childrens Society in South Devon concerning their Start Point project based in Paignton. This project aimed to prevent children from entering the public care through a'systems management approach'. 

Following professional social work qualification in 1995 I practised in an area child care team for Neath - Port Talbot County Borough Council (formerly West Glamorgan) until 1999. From 1999 until 2001 I supported children and foster carers for Foster Care Associates based in Plymouth but operated throughout Devon and Cornwall.

In 2001 I became employed by the Open University Faculty of Wellbeing, Education and Language Studies(formerly the Faculty of Health and Social Care) within our'children and young people area'. In this capacity I was part of the course team which produced EK310 Research with Children and Young People, which involved editing two books'Doing Research with Children and Young People' and the'Reality of Research with Children and Young People' both co-published by The Open University and Sage.  Subsequently I became involved in the Open University Social Work Programmes, first with Diploma in Social Work (Course Team Chair for K215 Social Work Practice Learning Stage 2) and now with the Open University Social Work Degree. 

I was involved as consultant on the BBC 1 televised documentary series called'Someone to Watch Over Me', concerning Child care social work in Bristol, which was broadcast in November and December 2004.

I have been responsible for creating practice learning guidance in all three practice learning courses; K(ZW)113 Foundations for Social Work Practice, K(ZW) 216 Applied Social Work Practice and k(ZW)315 Critical Social Work Practice.  I have also been the lead academic (Course Team Chair) for K(ZW)315 Critical Social Work Practice, which is the last element in the Social Work Degree Programme. This course uses a range of innovative web-based learning guides and eLearning components to deliver course materials. A also edited a book'The Critical Practitioner in Social Work and Health Care', a OU/Sage co-publication.

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Having grown up in Northern Ireland and South Africa, I have a particular interest in the social psychology of intergroup contact, conflict, desegregation, and re-segregation in historically divided societies. I am also a firm believer in the idea that methods and concepts must be adequate to the complexity of psychological processes as they unfold in everyday life contexts. This has led me to explore a variety of methodological and conceptual frameworks, including frameworks‘borrowed’ from other disciplines such as linguistics, geography and sociology. It has also led me to avoid the (for me fruitless) polarization of‘quantitative’ versus‘qualitative’ research in social psychology.

I joined our department in June of 2011, having previously lectured at Lancaster University and the Universities of Worcester and Cape Town. Since 2009, I have also acted as Editor (with Jolanda Jetten) of theBritish Journal of Social Psychology.

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I have contributed to three main areas of inquiry:

Intergroup contact and social change: First, working in collaboration with colleagues in South Africa, I have investigated the social psychology of contact, prejudice and social change in post-apartheid society. In so doing, I have extended work on the so-called"contact hypothesis." For example, I have argued that contact sometimes has ironic effects on the political attitudes of the historically disadvantaged, reducing their willingness to recognise and resist social inequality or to support policies designed to implement political change. Relatedly, I have also interrogated the limits of the prejudice reduction model of social change that dominates social psychology– a theme developed in a recent paper entitled‘Beyond prejudice: Are negative evaluations the problem? Is getting us to like one another more the solution?’ (Dixon et al., in press).

The microecology of segregation: A second strand of my work has focused on everyday practices of segregation. The role of racial segregation in perpetuating inequality and division has been well documented by social scientists. Most research, however, has concentrated on the macro-sociological organization of institutions of residence, education and employment. I suggest that such work may be usefully complemented by research that investigates the‘micro-ecology of segregation’ in everyday life spaces - the dynamic, largely informal, network of social practices through which individuals maintain racial isolation within settings where members of other race groups are physically co-present. Among other contributions, my collaborative research has explored varying methodological techniques for mapping the micro-ecological dimensions of segregation (seehttp://www.contactecology.com/). It has also used the study of micro-ecological processes as a context in which to examine the nature and causes of so-called"preferential segregation" and to explore how, why, and when segregation becomes such a tenacious system for organizing social life.

Intergroup relations and human geography: Finally, on a broader level, my work has highlighted a gap in the social psychological literature. Social psychology is often defined as the study of behaviour in context. However, the discipline has characteristically neglected one of the most fundamental contextual dimensions of social life, namely its geographic‘locatedness’. All social life unfolds with material and symbolic environments (places) that are both socially constituted and constitutive of the social. Acknowledgement of this so-called‘spatial dimension’ opens up new ways of looking at phenomena such as the formation of social identities and relationships. I am particularly interested in using concepts such as place identity and boundary transgression to enrich the social psychology of intergroup relations and to build interdisciplinary links between our discipline and companionate disciplines such as environmental psychology and human geography

Dixon, J., Levine, M., Reicher, S.& Durrheim, K. (in press). Beyond prejudice: Are negative evaluations the problem? Is getting us to like one another more the solution?Behavioral and Brain Sciences.

Dixon, J.& Levine, M. (Eds). (2012).Beyond prejudice: Extending the social psychology of intergroup conflict, inequality and social change. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Dixon, J., Tropp, L.R., Durrheim, K.,& Tredoux, C.G. (2010).‘Let them eat harmony’: Prejudice reduction and the political attitudes of historically disadvantaged groups.Current Directions in Psychological Science, 19, 76-80.

Tredoux, C.& Dixon, J.A. (2009). Mapping the multiple contexts of racial isolation: Some reflections on the concept of scale in segregation research.Urban Studies, 46, 761-777.

Dixon, J. et al. (2008).‘The inner citadels of the colour line’: Mapping the micro-ecology of segregation in everyday life spaces.Personality and Social Psychology Compass, 2, 1-23.

Dixon, J., Durrheim, K.,& Tredoux, C. (2007). Intergroup contact and attitudes towards the principle and practice of racial equality.Psychological Science, 18, 867-872.

Hopkins, N.& Dixon, J.A. (2006). Space, place and political psychology.Political Psychology, 27, 173-185.

Dixon, J., Durrheim, K.& Tredoux, C. (2005). Beyond the optimal contact strategy: A‘reality check’ for the contact hypothesis.American Psychologist, 60, 697-711.

Durrheim, K.& Dixon, J. (2005).Racial Encounter: The social psychology of contact and desegregation. London: Psychology Press.

Dixon, J.& Durrheim, K. (2004). Dislocating identity: Desegregation and the transformation of place.Journal of Environmental Psychology, 24, 455-473.

Durrheim, K& Dixon, J. (2004). Attitudes in the fibre of everyday life: The discourse of racial evaluation and the lived experience of desegregation.American Psychologist, 59, 626-636.

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Having grown up in Northern Ireland and South Africa, I have a particular interest in the social psychology of intergroup contact, conflict, desegregation, and re-segregation in historically divided societies. I am also a firm believer in the idea that methods and concepts must be adequate to the complexity of psychological processes as they unfold in everyday life contexts. This has led me to explore a variety of methodological and conceptual frameworks, including frameworks‘borrowed’ from other disciplines such as linguistics, geography and sociology. It has also led me to avoid the (for me fruitless) polarization of‘quantitative’ versus‘qualitative’ research in social psychology.

I joined our department in June of 2011, having previously lectured at Lancaster University and the Universities of Worcester and Cape Town. Since 2009, I have also acted as Editor (with Jolanda Jetten) of theBritish Journal of Social Psychology.

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I am Professor of Engaged Research at the Open University (OU).  I am currently leading the OU's RCUK-funded School-University Partnership,'Engaging opportunities', working with the Denbigh Teaching School Alliance in Milton Keynes.

I have studied and worked at the Open University since the mid-1990s. I completed my PhD in theDepartment of Sociology(with support from theInstitute of Educational Technology), where I explored media representations of the sciences. I moved across the campus in 2000 to work in what was then the Faculty of Science.

Now based in the School of Environment, Earth and Ecosystem Sciences in the the Faculty of Science, Techonology, Engineering and Mathematics, I have contributed to a number of postgraduate and undergraduate teaching projects that explore aspects of the relationship between the sciences and publics. Most recently, I have worked onS350Evaluating Contemporary Science.

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My research interests lie in exploring the ways that academic research is communicated via a range of media and genres, and how ideas about (upstream) public engagement with research may be shifting and extending social practices.  Combining theory with practice through action research, I have explored:

  1. Developments with digital technologies and how they mediate interaction and online activity, influencing and extending opportunities for participation and collaboration;
  2. The evolving nature of media industries as they adapt to, and drive monetised innovation within an increasingly digital media ecosystem; and
  3. The ways in which i) digital technologies, ii) calls for increased engagement, and iii) the greater visibility and value afforded to contributions from stakeholders, user communities, members of the public and academics, are shifting and extending academic’s scholarly practices.

My research publications are hosted onOpen Research Online.

Through my research work I have developed a strong reputation for engaging collaboratively in interdisciplinary teams. I retain strong links to Institute of Educational Technology through my research contributions to theCentre for Research in Education and Educational Technology, where I continue to co-superviseJamie Dorey'sandClare Kemp'spostgraduate research.

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I am Professor of Engaged Research at the Open University (OU).  I am currently leading the OU's RCUK-funded School-University Partnership,'Engaging opportunities', working with the Denbigh Teaching School Alliance in Milton Keynes.

I have studied and worked at the Open University since the mid-1990s. I completed my PhD in theDepartment of Sociology(with support from theInstitute of Educational Technology), where I explored media representations of the sciences. I moved across the campus in 2000 to work in what was then the Faculty of Science.

Now based in the School of Environment, Earth and Ecosystem Sciences in the the Faculty of Science, Techonology, Engineering and Mathematics, I have contributed to a number of postgraduate and undergraduate teaching projects that explore aspects of the relationship between the sciences and publics. Most recently, I have worked onS350Evaluating Contemporary Science.

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Elizabeth McKellar is an architectural historian specialising in British architecture and culture. She has a particular interest in London’s history and buildings and was a member of the Editorial Committee of theLondon Journalfrom 2000-2010 and Historic England's London Advisory Committee (2011-17). She received a Leverhulme Research Fellowship in 2011-12 to complete her bookLandscapes of London: the City, the Country, and the Suburbs 1660-1840 (2013) which was published by Yale University Press and the Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art and won the Society of Architectural Historians (US) Elisabeth Blair MacDougall Award in 2017. She also writes regularly on architectural and design historiography particularly that of the late nineteenth and twentieth century, the theme of her contributions to Neo-Georgian Architecture 1880-1970: a reappraisal (2016) which she co-edited with Julian Holder. She is currently writing a biography of the architectural historian Sir John Summerson. She has previously held posts at the Victoria and Albert Museum and Birkbeck College.

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Elizabeth McKellar has supervised a number of research students and particularly welcomes applications in the area of architectural history - especially British architecture; urban history; and British eighteenth and twentieth century cultural history.

Selected Publications

Books

Landscapes of London: the City, the Country, and the Suburbs 1660-1840, (Yale University Press& Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art, 2013)

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The Birth of Modern London: the development and design of the city, 1660-1720, (Manchester University Press, 1999)

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Co-editor with Barbara Arciszewska,Articulating British Classicism: New Approaches to Eighteenth-Century Architecture, Aldershot& Burlington, VT, Ashgate, 2004
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Co-editor with Julian Holder, Neo-Georgian Architecture 1880-1970: a reappraisal, (Historic England Publishing, 2016)

Find out more about this book .

Articles

‘Writing the New Urbanism: Architecture and Guidebooks to London and Paris, c. 1650-1750’, in Dana Arnold& Jean-Louis Cohen eds. Paris-Londres, Infolio& Institute nationale d’historie de l’art, Paris, 2016, 15-69.

‘Georgian London beforeGeorgian London: Beresford Chancellor, Rasmussen and“The true and sad story of the Regent’s Street”’, in J. Holder& E. McKellar eds.,Neo-Georgian Architecture 1880-1970: a reappraisal, Swindon, Historic England Publishing, 2016, 36-51.

 ‘The Villa: Ideal Type or Vernacular Variant?’ in, P. Guillery ed.,Built from Below:British Architecture and the Vernacular, Routledge, London, 2010, pp. 49-72. 

‘C. H. B. Quennell (1872-1935): Architecture, History and the Quest for the Modern’,Architectural History: Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians of Great Britain,50, 2007, 211-46

‘Representing the Georgian: Constructing Interiors in Early Twentieth Century Publications, 1890-1930’,Journal of Design History, 20:4, 2007, 325-44

‘Popularism versus professionalism: John Summerson and the twentieth-century creation of the“Georgian”’, in Barbara Arciszewska and Elizabeth McKellar (eds),Articulating British Classicism: New Approaches to Eighteenth-Century Architecture, (Ashgate, 2004), 35-56

‘Peripheral Visions: alternative aspects and rural presences in mid-eighteenth century London’,Art History,22:4, 1999, 495-513

‘Architectural History: The Invisible Subject’,The Architecture Journal, 1:2, 1996, 159-64

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Elizabeth McKellar is an architectural historian specialising in British architecture and culture. She has a particular interest in London’s history and buildings and was a member of the Editorial Committee of theLondon Journalfrom 2000-2010 and Historic England's London Advisory Committee (2011-17). She received a Leverhulme Research Fellowship in 2011-12 to complete her bookLandscapes of London: the City, the Country, and the Suburbs 1660-1840 (2013) which was published by Yale University Press and the Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art and won the Society of Architectural Historians (US) Elisabeth Blair MacDougall Award in 2017. She also writes regularly on architectural and design historiography particularly that of the late nineteenth and twentieth century, the theme of her contributions to Neo-Georgian Architecture 1880-1970: a reappraisal (2016) which she co-edited with Julian Holder. She is currently writing a biography of the architectural historian Sir John Summerson. She has previously held posts at the Victoria and Albert Museum and Birkbeck College.

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I worked at the Open University from 1982 to 2014, first in the Faculty of Science and then (from 2005) in the Faculty of Health and Social Care. I retired in July 2014 and am currently an Honorary Associate in the School of Environment, Earth& Ecosystem Sciences in the Faculty of Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics.

For more information about my background, experience, teaching and research, see mypersonal website.

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I continue to carry out research as an Honorary Associate in the School of Environment, Earth& Ecosystem Sciences.  My research interests lie in animal behaviour and evolution. In the past, I have studied the behaviour of red deer, peacocks and bushcrickets! Since my retirement, I have returned to bushcricket research.

I have also carried out extensive work in e-learning.  My most recent work in this area was theEADDLSproject, of which I was co-director. 

More information about my research and a list of selected publications can be found on mypersonal website.

 

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I worked at the Open University from 1982 to 2014, first in the Faculty of Science and then (from 2005) in the Faculty of Health and Social Care. I retired in July 2014 and am currently an Honorary Associate in the School of Environment, Earth& Ecosystem Sciences in the Faculty of Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics.

For more information about my background, experience, teaching and research, see mypersonal website.

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Jim Turner's research considers the application of psychological knowledge about face perception to suspect identification in a forensic setting. The main focus of Jim's work has been on the efficacy of facial compositing systems in police use and adapting the systems and procedures in the light of psychological theory and research. This work has had an impact on police use of composite systems, as the later versions of E-FIT, and the training that police operators, receive incorporate elements from Jim's PhD research.

He previously worked on an EPSRC-funded project examining the interaction between eyewitnesses and new composite systems based on Principal Components Analysis. This project was undertaken in collaboration with the Forensic Imaging Group at the University of Kent and resulted in the production of a new facial compositing system: E-FIT V. He has also contributed to the development of the Association of Chief Police Officers' guidelines for morphing of facial images.

Lately, Jim’s research interests have developed in the direction of the‘CSI Effect’. This is a phenomenon in which portrayals of forensic science and evidence in the media (particularly the entertainment media) may influence the expectations of the‘general public’ (especially juries) about what evidence to expect in real cases. This can have serious consequences for the application of justice in trials involving– or lacking– forensic evidence.

Jim is a member of theSociety for Applied Research in Memory and Cognition(SARMAC), theBritish Psychological Society(BPS) and the Open University’sInternational Centre for Comparative Criminological Research(ICCCR). 

Brace, N.A, Pike, G.E., Kemp, R.I. and Turner, J. (2009) Eyewitness identification procedures and stress: a comparison of live and video identification procedures.International Journal of Police Science& Management, 11, 2, 183-192.

Turner, J., Brace, N.A., Motzkau, J.F., Briggs, G. and Pike, G.E. (2009)Forensic Psychology: Crime, Offending and Policing. Pearson.

Motzkau, J.F., Pike, G.E., Briggs, G., Brace, N.A. and Turner, J. (2009)Forensic Psychology: Witnesses, Experts and Evidence on Trial. Wiley.

Brace, N.A, Pike, G.E., and Turner, J. (2008) Holistic facial composite systems: Are they compatible with witness recall?International Journal of Cognitive Technology, 13,2, 30-41.

Pike, G.E., Brace, N.A., Turner, J.& Kynan, S. (2007) Making faces with computers: Witness cognition and technology. In I.E. Dror (Ed.) (2007).Cognitive Technologies and the Pragmatics of Cognition. John Benjamin Press. Amsterdam. ISBN-10: 902722242.

Brace, N.A., Pike, G.E., Kemp, R.I., Turner, J.& Bennett, P. (2006). Does the presentation of multiple facial-composites improve suspect identification?Applied Cognitive Psychology, 20 (2), pp 213-226.

Pike, G.E., Brace, N.A., Turner, J.& Kynan, S. (2005). Making faces with computers: Witness cognition and technology.Pragmatics and Cognition, Special Issue:Cognition and Technology, 13 (3), pp 459-479.

Turner, J., Pike, G., Brace, N.& Kemp, R. (2000). Face superiority and E-FIT construction: A minimal face experiment.Proceedings of The British Psychological Society, 7 (1) p.47.

Turner, J., Pike, G., Towell, N., Kemp, R.& Bennett, P. (1999). Making faces: Comparing E-FIT construction techniques.Proceedings of The British Psychological Society, 7 (1) p.78.

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

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My background is in mental health nursing, having worked in residential in-patient settings and as a Community Mental Health Nurse.  Most of my practice has been with people living with a severe form of mental disorder and their supporters and carers. 

I completed my MA in Education in 2007. As part of the programme I researched the role of the Programme Tutor in terms of obligations and rights. 

I am curreently studying for an EdD investigating nurse educator attitudes to teaching online

Journals

Rowe, J. (2013)‘Enhancing carers’ experiences of mental health services’Mental Health Practice17 (2), 24- 26

Mitchell, A., Rowe, J. and Counihan, S. (2013)‘Online forums: implications for mental health nurses’Journal of Mental Health Training, Education and Practice8 (2), 61- 65

Rowe, J. (2012)‘A covenant between mental health services and family carers’Mental Health Practice16 (2), 22-23

Rowe, J. (2012) 'Great expectations: a systematic review of the literature on the role of family carers in severe mental illness, and their relationships and engagement with professionals' Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing 19, 70-82

Rowe, J. (2010) 'Information disclosure to family caregivers: Applying Thiroux's framework'  Nursing Ethics 17(4) 435-444

Rowe, J. (2010) 'Commentary on Skar, R (2010) The meaniing of autonomy in nursing practice'  Journal of Clinical Nursing 19  2662-2663

Rowe, J. (2008) 'Practice educators in the United Kingdom: a national job description'      Nurse Education in Practice 8(6) 369- 372

Books

Rowe, J. and Mitchell, A. (2013)Key Concepts in Health and Social CareLondon, Collins 

Chapters in books

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 12‘Provide support for mobility’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 14‘Support individuals to meet personal care needs’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 15‘Understand mental health problems’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 18‘Support care plan activities’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 19‘Move and position individuals in accordance with their care plan’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 10‘Understand mental health problems’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. Rowe, J., Greenhalgh, L., Langridge, E. and Chaloner, R. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 12‘Provide support to maintain and develop skills for everyday life’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. Rowe, J., Greenhalgh, L., Langridge, E. and Chaloner, R. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 13‘Facilitate person-centred assessment, planning, implementation and review’  in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E.

Rowe, J., Greenhalgh, L., Langridge, E. and Chaloner, R. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 20‘Move and position individuals in accordance with their plan of care’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. Rowe, J., Greenhalgh, L., Langridge, E. and Chaloner, R. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2012) Chapter 4‘Understand and Support the Use of Medication in Social Care Settings for Individuals with Dementia Using a Person-centred Approach’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. and Rowe‘Health and Social Care Awards - Health and Social Care: Level 2 Dementia Care Award and Certificate’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2012) Chapter 4‘Understand and Support the Use of Medication in Social Care Settings for Individuals with Dementia Using a Person-centred Approach’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. and Rowe‘Health and Social Care Awards - Health and Social Care: Level 3 Dementia Care Award and Certificate’ London, Collins

Walsh, M., Millar, E. and Rowe, J. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Assessor Pack, London, Collins

Walsh, M., Millar, E. and Rowe, J. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Assessor Pack, London, Collins

Other outputs

Rowe, J. (2010)‘Attitudes to Mental Illness.’Platform.Open University

Rowe, J. (2013)Is mental health care a family affair?Keeping Britain Alive

http://www.open.edu/openlearn/body-mind/health/nursing/mental-health-care-family-affair

Rowe, J. (2012)What should care workers do if they suspect abuse?Freedom to Teach, Collins Education

http://freedomtoteach.collinseducation.com/health-and-social-care-suspecting-abuse-in-vulnerable-adults/

Rowe, J. (2012)Benefits of Active ParticipationFreedom to Teach, Collins Education

http://freedomtoteach.collinseducation.com/health-and-social-care-benefits-of-active-participation/

Rowe, J. (2012)Why is consent sometimes withheld, and what can care workers do to establish consent?Freedom to Teach, Collins Educationhttp://freedomtoteach.collinseducation.com/health-and-social-care-what-care-workers-can-do-when-consent-is-witheld/

Rowe, J. (2013)Disembodiment, relationships and social networksFreedom to Teach, Collins Education

http://freedomtoteach.collinseducation.com/hsc-disembodiment-relationships-and-social-networks/

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Investigating the experiences of online teaching on nurse teachers and nurse education

Engagement and relationships between family cares and mental health services

 

 

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My background is in mental health nursing, having worked in residential in-patient settings and as a Community Mental Health Nurse.  Most of my practice has been with people living with a severe form of mental disorder and their supporters and carers. 

I completed my MA in Education in 2007. As part of the programme I researched the role of the Programme Tutor in terms of obligations and rights. 

I am curreently studying for an EdD investigating nurse educator attitudes to teaching online

Journals

Rowe, J. (2013)‘Enhancing carers’ experiences of mental health services’Mental Health Practice17 (2), 24- 26

Mitchell, A., Rowe, J. and Counihan, S. (2013)‘Online forums: implications for mental health nurses’Journal of Mental Health Training, Education and Practice8 (2), 61- 65

Rowe, J. (2012)‘A covenant between mental health services and family carers’Mental Health Practice16 (2), 22-23

Rowe, J. (2012) 'Great expectations: a systematic review of the literature on the role of family carers in severe mental illness, and their relationships and engagement with professionals' Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing 19, 70-82

Rowe, J. (2010) 'Information disclosure to family caregivers: Applying Thiroux's framework'  Nursing Ethics 17(4) 435-444

Rowe, J. (2010) 'Commentary on Skar, R (2010) The meaniing of autonomy in nursing practice'  Journal of Clinical Nursing 19  2662-2663

Rowe, J. (2008) 'Practice educators in the United Kingdom: a national job description'      Nurse Education in Practice 8(6) 369- 372

Books

Rowe, J. and Mitchell, A. (2013)Key Concepts in Health and Social CareLondon, Collins 

Chapters in books

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 12‘Provide support for mobility’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 14‘Support individuals to meet personal care needs’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 15‘Understand mental health problems’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 18‘Support care plan activities’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 19‘Move and position individuals in accordance with their care plan’ in Walsh, M., Langridge, E., Rowe, J., Mitchell, M., Millar, E. and Greenhalgh, L. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 10‘Understand mental health problems’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. Rowe, J., Greenhalgh, L., Langridge, E. and Chaloner, R. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 12‘Provide support to maintain and develop skills for everyday life’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. Rowe, J., Greenhalgh, L., Langridge, E. and Chaloner, R. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 13‘Facilitate person-centred assessment, planning, implementation and review’  in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E.

Rowe, J., Greenhalgh, L., Langridge, E. and Chaloner, R. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins Rowe, J. (2011) Chapter 20‘Move and position individuals in accordance with their plan of care’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. Rowe, J., Greenhalgh, L., Langridge, E. and Chaloner, R. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Candidate Handbook’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2012) Chapter 4‘Understand and Support the Use of Medication in Social Care Settings for Individuals with Dementia Using a Person-centred Approach’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. and Rowe‘Health and Social Care Awards - Health and Social Care: Level 2 Dementia Care Award and Certificate’ London, Collins

Rowe, J. (2012) Chapter 4‘Understand and Support the Use of Medication in Social Care Settings for Individuals with Dementia Using a Person-centred Approach’ in Walsh, M., Mitchell, A., Millar, E. and Rowe‘Health and Social Care Awards - Health and Social Care: Level 3 Dementia Care Award and Certificate’ London, Collins

Walsh, M., Millar, E. and Rowe, J. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 2 Diploma Assessor Pack, London, Collins

Walsh, M., Millar, E. and Rowe, J. (2011)‘Health and Social Care Level 3 Diploma Assessor Pack, London, Collins

Other outputs

Rowe, J. (2010)‘Attitudes to Mental Illness.’Platform.Open University

Rowe, J. (2013)Is mental health care a family affair?Keeping Britain Alive

http://www.open.edu/openlearn/body-mind/health/nursing/mental-health-care-family-affair

Rowe, J. (2012)What should care workers do if they suspect abuse?Freedom to Teach, Collins Education

http://freedomtoteach.collinseducation.com/health-and-social-care-suspecting-abuse-in-vulnerable-adults/

Rowe, J. (2012)Benefits of Active ParticipationFreedom to Teach, Collins Education

http://freedomtoteach.collinseducation.com/health-and-social-care-benefits-of-active-participation/

Rowe, J. (2012)Why is consent sometimes withheld, and what can care workers do to establish consent?Freedom to Teach, Collins Educationhttp://freedomtoteach.collinseducation.com/health-and-social-care-what-care-workers-can-do-when-consent-is-witheld/

Rowe, J. (2013)Disembodiment, relationships and social networksFreedom to Teach, Collins Education

http://freedomtoteach.collinseducation.com/hsc-disembodiment-relationships-and-social-networks/

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Jo previously was the Associate Director for the social enterprise sector and international lead for the Career Development Office at the Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth College, USA. She also was an Adjunct Professor at Granite State College and taught a Business Management course‘Effecting Positive Change in Organizations’.

Prior to academia, Jo started in the graphic arts paper manufacturing industry in corporate sales and marketing. After five years, she changed her focus to social enterprises and worked for the United States Peace Corps in the Eastern Caribbean as a Small Business Development Trainer and Counsellor for a rural agricultural development NGO and was the elected Lead Volunteer for a group of 19 Peace Corps Volunteers in Antigua and Barbuda.

She holds an MRes from The Open University, Faculty of Business and Law, an International MBA from Escuela de Alta Dirección y Administración (EADA) in Barcelona, Spain, and BSc in Business Administration from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. She completed an apprenticeship with the United Nations International Trade Centre in Geneva, Switzerland, and United Nations Industrial Development Organisastion in Vienna, Austria. She holds a Professional Coaching Certification and also created the Professional Coaching Portal for the non-profit organization MERLOT (Multimedia Educational Resource for Learning and Online Teaching).

 

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Current research

Jo's current research is an organisational ethnography of Yarl's Wood Befrienders, a voluntary organisation that visits women migrants and asylum seekers detained in Yarl’s Wood Immigration Removal Centre in Bedfordshire, England. She is a full member of the organisation she is studying, as a volunteer, befriender to detainees and a trustee on the Board of Directors responsible for fundraising. Her study furthers our knowledge of compassionate practices and emotion management in volunteer work, compassionate organisations and the voluntary sector support for immigration detainees, a marginalised and vulnerable group in society.

General research interests

 

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Jo previously was the Associate Director for the social enterprise sector and international lead for the Career Development Office at the Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth College, USA. She also was an Adjunct Professor at Granite State College and taught a Business Management course‘Effecting Positive Change in Organizations’.

Prior to academia, Jo started in the graphic arts paper manufacturing industry in corporate sales and marketing. After five years, she changed her focus to social enterprises and worked for the United States Peace Corps in the Eastern Caribbean as a Small Business Development Trainer and Counsellor for a rural agricultural development NGO and was the elected Lead Volunteer for a group of 19 Peace Corps Volunteers in Antigua and Barbuda.

She holds an MRes from The Open University, Faculty of Business and Law, an International MBA from Escuela de Alta Dirección y Administración (EADA) in Barcelona, Spain, and BSc in Business Administration from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. She completed an apprenticeship with the United Nations International Trade Centre in Geneva, Switzerland, and United Nations Industrial Development Organisastion in Vienna, Austria. She holds a Professional Coaching Certification and also created the Professional Coaching Portal for the non-profit organization MERLOT (Multimedia Educational Resource for Learning and Online Teaching).

 

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I am currently Department Administrator for the Department of Environment, Earth and Ecosystems, based in the Department's Gass Building at the Walton Hall campus.

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I am currently Department Administrator for the Department of Environment, Earth and Ecosystems, based in the Department's Gass Building at the Walton Hall campus.

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My current research interests centre on regulation of new technologies within socioeconomic, political and legal contexts.  Further research interests involve exploration of links between the law of equity, civil justice, psychoanalysis, literature and language drawing upon critical legal theories, philosophy and more traditional jurisprudence. 

I have presented my research at domestic and international conferences, and my work has been published in legal and non-legal peer reviewed journals, edited collections, and via online portals includingThe Conversation and Critical Legal Thinking.   

For a full list of conference papers and publications please follow my ORCID link.

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My current research interests centre on regulation of new technologies within socioeconomic, political and legal contexts.  Further research interests involve exploration of links between the law of equity, civil justice, psychoanalysis, literature and language drawing upon critical legal theories, philosophy and more traditional jurisprudence. 

I have presented my research at domestic and international conferences, and my work has been published in legal and non-legal peer reviewed journals, edited collections, and via online portals includingThe Conversation and Critical Legal Thinking.   

For a full list of conference papers and publications please follow my ORCID link.

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As an accomplished clinician/educator I have extensive experience within public health nursing (School Health), palliative and acute care, private, NHS and MOD settings over a career spanning more than 30 years.

I have significant experience in leading, supporting and delivering excellent person centered care whether through the education of the future workforce, as in my current role or through service development and improvement as in previous roles. Examples include leading and managing the county wide nurse-led enuretic clinic, managing the implementation of the NMC Standards for Learning and Assessment in Practice (2008) across Oxfordshire and the strategic development of interprofessional learning opportunities for students. I Chair the K320 module Mentorship and Assessment in Health and Social Care Settings and am a module team member for H812 The Postgradute Certificate in Academic Practice and KYN 291 Developing Adult Nursing Practice.

I am currently production Chair for KYN317 Preparing for Graduate Practice the final practice module in our new pre-registration nursing degree. 

 

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Interprofessional Working and Learning, professional socialisation and possible barriers in respect of this.

Mentorship practice and the development of mentors.

 

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As an accomplished clinician/educator I have extensive experience within public health nursing (School Health), palliative and acute care, private, NHS and MOD settings over a career spanning more than 30 years.

I have significant experience in leading, supporting and delivering excellent person centered care whether through the education of the future workforce, as in my current role or through service development and improvement as in previous roles. Examples include leading and managing the county wide nurse-led enuretic clinic, managing the implementation of the NMC Standards for Learning and Assessment in Practice (2008) across Oxfordshire and the strategic development of interprofessional learning opportunities for students. I Chair the K320 module Mentorship and Assessment in Health and Social Care Settings and am a module team member for H812 The Postgradute Certificate in Academic Practice and KYN 291 Developing Adult Nursing Practice.

I am currently production Chair for KYN317 Preparing for Graduate Practice the final practice module in our new pre-registration nursing degree. 

 

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2008BSc (hons.) University of Kent– Physics with Space Science and Systems

2014PhD The Open University– The Habitability of the Subsurface of Mars for Microbial Life

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Water on Mars, thermal crustal modelling, planetary habitability and geomicrobiology.

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2008BSc (hons.) University of Kent– Physics with Space Science and Systems

2014PhD The Open University– The Habitability of the Subsurface of Mars for Microbial Life

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Highlight

A recent article inThe Conversationon the current and ongoing eruption on the island of Hawai'i can be accessed for free at https://theconversation.com/lava-in-hawaii-is-reaching-the-ocean-creating-new-land-but-also-corrosive-acid-mist-96947

 

==============================================

 

Research Activity

My research uses volcanology to understand environmental and earth processes, often with a link to climate change.

I have a particular interest in exploring the growth and eruptive behaviour of volcanoes that were active during recent glacial periods, as this enables a better understanding of potential future eruption hazards, as well an appreciation of links between volcanic activity and climate change.

I have started a small project exploring links between ancient caldera volcanoes in Scotland and pyroclastic deposits preserved in contemporaneous lava piles.

 

Five current projects

  1. Investigating little-known volcanoes. Projects are currently underway at Tindfjallajökull volcano, Iceland (with collaborators at the British Geological Survey), and at Volcán Quetrupillán, Chile (with collaborators at the University of Edinburgh). 
  2. Explosive rhyolite eruption from Iceland's largest volcano to determine the cause(s) of explosivity and to determine the local impacts (e.g. flooding) and far-flung impacts (e.g. airspace closure due to ash clouds). OU PhD project started October 2013.
  3. Ar-Ar dating of subglacial volcanoes to provide information on thicknesses of Pleistocene ice sheets. (Manchester-OU PhD project started October 2012.)
  4. Volatile studies of subglacial rhyolites to better understand the mechanisms driving explosive eruptions (with collaborators at Lancaster University).
  5. The Thórólfsfell tuya, Iceland. With collaborators at Lancaster University.

 

​Papers in review

 

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Volcanic eruptions into glaciers (Iceland and Chile).

Evolution of Icelandic volcanic systems (volcanological and geochemical).

Explosive rhyolite eruptions.

 

PhD students:

2016-2019

Isla Simmons (University of Edinburgh). Holocene eruptions atQuetrupillán volcano, Chile.

2014-2018

Jonathan Moles (based at OU). Tindfjallajökull volcano, Iceland.

 

** Completed PhDs below, current PhD students above **

2013-2017

Peter Nicholls (based at OU). Explosive volcanic eruptions from Iceland's largest volcanoes.

2012-2016

Dr Katy Street (based at Manchester). The timing of volcano-ice eruptions and deglaciation in Iceland.

2008-2012

Dr Jacqui Owen (based at Lancaster University). Volatiles in subglacial rhyolite eruptions.

2009-2012

Dr Alison Graettinger (based at University of Pittsburgh, USA). Building Ice-Age Askja

2007-2010

Dr Angela Walker (based at Manchester University). Glaciovolcanism atÖraefajökull stratovolcano, Iceland– a window into Quaternary climate change.

2005-2008

Dr Patricia Clay. 40Ar/39Ar dating of young volcanic rocks: Arcane isotopes and how to unravel them’.

2001-2004

Dr Stephanie Flude (based at University of Manchester). Timing and Timescales of Rhyolite Eruptions in Iceland.

2001-2004

Dr John Stevenson (based at Lancaster University). Ice-Magma Interactions during Subglacial Rhyolite Eruptions.

1998-2001

Dr Hugh Tuffen (based at Lancaster University). Subglacial Rhyolite Volcanism at Torfajökull, Iceland.

 

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Highlight

A recent article inThe Conversationon the current and ongoing eruption on the island of Hawai'i can be accessed for free at https://theconversation.com/lava-in-hawaii-is-reaching-the-ocean-creating-new-land-but-also-corrosive-acid-mist-96947

 

==============================================

 

Research Activity

My research uses volcanology to understand environmental and earth processes, often with a link to climate change.

I have a particular interest in exploring the growth and eruptive behaviour of volcanoes that were active during recent glacial periods, as this enables a better understanding of potential future eruption hazards, as well an appreciation of links between volcanic activity and climate change.

I have started a small project exploring links between ancient caldera volcanoes in Scotland and pyroclastic deposits preserved in contemporaneous lava piles.

 

Five current projects

  1. Investigating little-known volcanoes. Projects are currently underway at Tindfjallajökull volcano, Iceland (with collaborators at the British Geological Survey), and at Volcán Quetrupillán, Chile (with collaborators at the University of Edinburgh). 
  2. Explosive rhyolite eruption from Iceland's largest volcano to determine the cause(s) of explosivity and to determine the local impacts (e.g. flooding) and far-flung impacts (e.g. airspace closure due to ash clouds). OU PhD project started October 2013.
  3. Ar-Ar dating of subglacial volcanoes to provide information on thicknesses of Pleistocene ice sheets. (Manchester-OU PhD project started October 2012.)
  4. Volatile studies of subglacial rhyolites to better understand the mechanisms driving explosive eruptions (with collaborators at Lancaster University).
  5. The Thórólfsfell tuya, Iceland. With collaborators at Lancaster University.

 

​Papers in review

 

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I hold an MSc in Organic Chemistry (University of Pune), an MBA in Marketing Management (University of Pune) and a PhD (The Open University Business School). My work concerns investigating issues that help or hinder innovation and development of the healthcare industries from developing countries. Before starting my PhD studies I worked in India with a biotechnology company and a highly respected medical device company managing operations in Western India region. After completion of my PhD I joined DPP on an ESRC funded project‘Issues involved in diffusion of knowledge through migration of scientific labour in India’ and then school of Management at the University of Surrey. I am currently working as Senior Lecturer in International development and innovation at the Development Policy and Practice group. I am also associated with the Innogen Institute and School of Social and Political Science at the University of Edinburgh.

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/9e163dfc1797d8c1b787452514b82f19#http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/givenName<Dinar,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/9e163dfc1797d8c1b787452514b82f19http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/name< Dinar Kale,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/9e163dfc1797d8c1b787452514b82f19/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/Person,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/9e163dfc1797d8c1b787452514b82f19!http://rdfs.org/ns/void#inDataset.http://data.open.ac.uk/context/people/profiles,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/9e163dfc1797d8c1b787452514b82f19!http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/account%http://data.open.ac.uk/account/dk4735,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/9e163dfc1797d8c1b787452514b82f191http://vivoweb.org/ontology/core#researchOverview<

My current work involves understanding role regulation and intermediaries such as industry associations play in facilitating inclusive innovation in emerging and low income countries. This research concentrates on healthcare sector and covers institutional and firm level issues in the medical device and biotechnology industries in India and South Africa.  The broader aim is to understand implication of inclusive innovations in ensuring affordable and accessible healthcare for poor people in developing countries.

My previous work involved significant research on industrial dynamics in industries from developing countries specifically focusing on evolution of capabilities, technology strategies and firm level issues involved in innovation management. It included investigating various issues associated with technology strategy, industrial development and inclusive innovation in developing countries.

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I hold an MSc in Organic Chemistry (University of Pune), an MBA in Marketing Management (University of Pune) and a PhD (The Open University Business School). My work concerns investigating issues that help or hinder innovation and development of the healthcare industries from developing countries. Before starting my PhD studies I worked in India with a biotechnology company and a highly respected medical device company managing operations in Western India region. After completion of my PhD I joined DPP on an ESRC funded project‘Issues involved in diffusion of knowledge through migration of scientific labour in India’ and then school of Management at the University of Surrey. I am currently working as Senior Lecturer in International development and innovation at the Development Policy and Practice group. I am also associated with the Innogen Institute and School of Social and Political Science at the University of Edinburgh.

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Head of Laboratory Facilities in the Faculty of Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics I work with the Associate Dean (Research& Scholarship), the Associate Dean (Enterprise& External Affairs) and the Schools Directors of Research in the strategic development of the Faculty's facilities.

Responsibilities extend to budget management, line management and liaison with internal and external stakeholders.

I am the Open University Biological Safety Advisor and a Biosafety Practitioner (ISTR)

 

Membership of Professional Bodies

The Institute of Science and Technology

The Institution of Occupational Safety and Health

The Institute of Safety in Technology and Research Biosafety Practitioner

 

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Allergy and Clinical Immunology

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Head of Laboratory Facilities in the Faculty of Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics I work with the Associate Dean (Research& Scholarship), the Associate Dean (Enterprise& External Affairs) and the Schools Directors of Research in the strategic development of the Faculty's facilities.

Responsibilities extend to budget management, line management and liaison with internal and external stakeholders.

I am the Open University Biological Safety Advisor and a Biosafety Practitioner (ISTR)

 

Membership of Professional Bodies

The Institute of Science and Technology

The Institution of Occupational Safety and Health

The Institute of Safety in Technology and Research Biosafety Practitioner

 

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Drone Metal and Mysticism

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My recent research has been concerned with the sociology of prisons and punishment, and with low-security and women's prisons in particular. My doctoral research was an ethnographic study of coping and social support in two women's prisons in England and was concerned with themes of selfhood, the meanings imprisonment held for prisoners, and power and resistance. My subsequent work has built on this to explore micro-level power relations in prisons, and reflexivity and epistemology in ethnographic research. More recently, themes around gender, sexuality and deviance have become more important in my work. I am currently in the early stages of a research project exploring the experiences of gay, bisexual and queer-identified women either working or held as prisoners in the Criminal Justice System. Alongside this, with my colleague Dr Vickie Cooper and members of the Centre for Crime and Justice Studies (CCJS) and Women in Prison (WIP), I am collaborating on the development of a project examining the impact of imprisonment on women, their families and communities.

Journal articles

Rowe, A. (2016)'"Tactics, Agency and Power in Women's Prisons'. British Journal of Criminology. 56(2): 332-349

Rowe, A. (2014)'Situating the Self in Prison Research: Power, identity and epistemology'. Qualitative Inquiry. 20(4): 404-416

Rowe, A. (2012)'Sexuality, Criminality and the Prison: Pat Arrowsmith's Somewhere like This'. Prison Service Journal. 199: 32–34.

Rowe, A. (2011)'Narratives of self and identity in women's prisons: stigma and the struggle for self-definition in penal regimes'. Punishment and Society. 13(5): 571–591. DOI: 10.1177/1462474511422151

Book chapters

Rowe, A. (2011)'Women Prisoners' in Crewe, B. and J. Bennett (eds.) The Prisoner, London: Routledge.

Mehigan, J. and Rowe, A. (2007)'Problematizing prison privatization: an overview of the debate', in Y. Jewkes and J. Bennett (eds.) (2007) Handbook on Prisons, Cullompton: Willan

Rowe, A. (2007) Entry on'Theories of Importation' in Y. Jewkes and J. Bennett (eds.) Dictionary of Prisons and Punishment, Cullompton: Willan

Rowe, A. (2007) Entry on'Typologies of Prisoners' in Y. Jewkes and J. Bennett (eds.) Dictionary of Prisons and Punishment, Cullompton: Willan

Rowe, A. (2007) Entry on'The Prison Economy' in Y. Jewkes and J. Bennett (eds.) Dictionary of Prisons and Punishment, Cullompton: Willan

Rowe, A. (2007) Entry on'Bifurcation' in Y. Jewkes and J. Bennett (eds.) Dictionary of Prisons and Punishment, Cullompton: Willan

Rowe, A. (2007) Entry on'Friendship' in Y. Jewkes and J. Bennett (eds.) Dictionary of Prisons and Punishment, Cullompton: Willan

Research reports

Bradshaw, J., Kemp, P., Baldwin, S. and Rowe, A. (2004) The Drivers of Social Exclusion: A review of the literature, Social Exclusion Unit, Office of the Deputy Prime Minister, London. Available from:http://www.york.ac.uk/inst/spru/research/pdf/drivers.pdf(Accessed 03 July 2013)

Conference papers and other presentations

'Space, support and friendship in women's experiences of imprisonment'. Paper delivered at Mulheres e Crime (Women and Crime) seminar, Universidade do Minho, Braga Portugal. 30 May 2013. Invited speaker.

Rowe, A. (2012)'Situating the Self in Prison Research: Identity, epistemology and power'. Paper delivered to the'Resisting the Eclipse' symposium on prison ethnography, hosted by the International Centre for Comparative Criminological Research (ICCCR), The Open University, Milton Keynes, 18 September 2012.

Rowe, A. (2012)'Looking for the"Prison Lesbian": Homosexuality and the (English) women's prison'. Paper delivered to the'Articulating the personal and the public' Forum at the Centre for Citizenship, Identities and Governance (CCIG), The Open University, Milton Keynes, 31 May 2012.

Rowe, A. (2012)'"Tactics", agency and power in women's prisons'. Paper delivered to the'Experiencing Prison' conference, Prague, 11 May 2012.

Rowe, A. (2010)'Negotiating the meanings of imprisonment: Selfhood, resistance and power in women's prison narratives'. Paper delivered to the British Society of Criminology Conference, Leicester, 14 July 2010.

'Coping and Social Support in Women's Prisons'. Presentation to Senior Management Team, HMP New Hall, 8 December 2008.

'Social Support in Women's Prisons. Paper delivered to British Society of Criminology, 2008, Huddersfield.

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

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I am a Professor of Computing atThe Open University(Director of Research, 2002-2008). Previously, I was a Professor of Software Engineering andChief ScientistatLero– the Irish Software Engineering Research Centre (2009-2012). I was also an academic member of staff (Reader) in theDepartment of ComputingatImperial College Londonand Head of its Software Engineering Laboratory (1990-2001). I continued my association with Imperial College as a Visiting Professor theDistributed Software Engineering Group (2005-2015). I am currently a Visiting Professor atUniversity College Londonand theNational Institute of Informatics, Japan. I also hold aRoyal Society-Wolfson Merit Award(2013-2018) and aEuropean Research Council(ERC)Advanced GrantonAdaptive Security and Privacy(2012-2018). Previously, I held aSenior Research FellowshipfromThe Royal Academy of EngineeringandThe Leverhulme Trust(2005-2007) and served as Editor-in-Chief of theAutomated Software EngineeringJournal (1995-2008) and IEEETransactions on Software Engineering(2010- 2013). I serve as Editor-in-Chief of ACM Transactions on Autonomous and Adaptive Systems.

I sometimes maintan my mainpersonal website.

 

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8#http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/givenName<Bashar,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/name<Professor Bashar Nuseibeh,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/Person,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8!http://rdfs.org/ns/void#inDataset.http://data.open.ac.uk/context/people/profiles,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8!http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/account$http://data.open.ac.uk/account/ban25,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e81http://vivoweb.org/ontology/core#researchOverview<

My research interests are broadly in software engineering, particularly in the areas of requirements engineering and design, with a special interest in applications in security, privacy and digital forensics.

My technical research is currently focused on engineering adaptive software that underpins many mobile and ubiquitous computing technologiues of today, and my research methods are often empircal and multidisciplinary, a particular aim of which is to understand the interplay between security and human behavior. My research thus aims to improve the development of both cyber-physical systems and socio-technical ones.

 

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e84http://purl.org/vocab/participation/schema#holder_of0http://data.open.ac.uk/role/CentralAcademicStaff,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8&http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/mbox_sha1sum<(b0b8f060b5024b52a7c1d96dc4b5e2c29b7b245f(*http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema#hexBinary,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8&http://www.w3.org/ns/org#hasMembershipvhttp://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8/faculty-of-science,-technology,-engineering&mathematics,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8*http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/workInfoHomepage"http://www.open.ac.uk/people/ban25,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8http://schema.org/jobTitle<Professor of Computing,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8$http://purl.org/dc/terms/description<"
 

I am a Professor of Computing atThe Open University(Director of Research, 2002-2008). Previously, I was a Professor of Software Engineering andChief ScientistatLero– the Irish Software Engineering Research Centre (2009-2012). I was also an academic member of staff (Reader) in theDepartment of ComputingatImperial College Londonand Head of its Software Engineering Laboratory (1990-2001). I continued my association with Imperial College as a Visiting Professor theDistributed Software Engineering Group (2005-2015). I am currently a Visiting Professor atUniversity College Londonand theNational Institute of Informatics, Japan. I also hold aRoyal Society-Wolfson Merit Award(2013-2018) and aEuropean Research Council(ERC)Advanced GrantonAdaptive Security and Privacy(2012-2018). Previously, I held aSenior Research FellowshipfromThe Royal Academy of EngineeringandThe Leverhulme Trust(2005-2007) and served as Editor-in-Chief of theAutomated Software EngineeringJournal (1995-2008) and IEEETransactions on Software Engineering(2010- 2013). I serve as Editor-in-Chief of ACM Transactions on Autonomous and Adaptive Systems.

I sometimes maintan my mainpersonal website.

 

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/eb1a0182e6ea336167735f7009ed60e8*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<Professor Bashar Nuseibehen,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/7db74feb93cb2d8a9d3898da097acea7'http://purl.org/vocab/bio/0.1/biography<

 

My research interests broadly include; the social worlds of older men, grandparenting (including their roles in informal and formal exchanges of care), gender and gender relations and the sociologies of family, relationality and kinship. I currently work at the Open University as a Research Associate where I am developing project ideas relating to these research interests. Working predominantly with Professor Brid Featherstone, so far I have contributed to the analysis of the Family Rights Group Advice and Advocacy Service and have become a project member of the ESRC funded‘Beyond Male Role Models‘ research.

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/7db74feb93cb2d8a9d3898da097acea7http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/name< Anna Tarrant,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/7db74feb93cb2d8a9d3898da097acea7$http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/familyName<Tarrant,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/7db74feb93cb2d8a9d3898da097acea7/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/Person,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/7db74feb93cb2d8a9d3898da097acea7!http://rdfs.org/ns/void#inDataset.http://data.open.ac.uk/context/people/profiles,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/7db74feb93cb2d8a9d3898da097acea7!http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/account%http://data.open.ac.uk/account/at7879,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/7db74feb93cb2d8a9d3898da097acea71http://vivoweb.org/ontology/core#researchOverview<

My research interests broadly include; the social worlds of older and ageing men; grandparenting (including their roles in providing formal and informal exchanges of care); gender and gender relations (with a specific interest in how age and gender relations intersect); and sociologies of family, kinship and intergenerational relations.

I completed my PhD thesis in March 2011 but am now actively writing up the findings into journal articles and book chapters. My thesis is entitled‘Exploring the influence of intergenerational relations on the construction and performance of contemporary grandfather identities’. It examines men’s experiences of being a grandfather and how this influences the diverse constructions of their identities as older men. Key contextual factors including the men’s intergenerational relationships with grandchildren, re-configurations of family and men’s personal biographies evidently influence how men construct their identities in the family as they get older, complicating the concept of grandparent and what it means to be an older man in contemporary British society. It also reveals more about how older men engage in relationships in later life and how this benefits them; a topic very little is known about. The analysis for the research is framed by a conceptual framework that views grandfather identities as performative, relational and intersected by often contradictory relations of masculinities and age.

I am currently working on a project with Professor Brid Featherstone, Dr Lindsay O'Dell and Clare Fraser to evaluate the impact of the Family Rights Group Advice Line which is predominantly used by individuals involved with Children's Services.

I am also involved in a mutidisciplinary research group aiming to develop funding for projects around themes of fathering and children's health and wellbeing. This is led by Dr Ruth Davies (Swansea University) and Dr Sue Higham (Open University).

 

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My research interests broadly include; the social worlds of older men, grandparenting (including their roles in informal and formal exchanges of care), gender and gender relations and the sociologies of family, relationality and kinship. I currently work at the Open University as a Research Associate where I am developing project ideas relating to these research interests. Working predominantly with Professor Brid Featherstone, so far I have contributed to the analysis of the Family Rights Group Advice and Advocacy Service and have become a project member of the ESRC funded‘Beyond Male Role Models‘ research.

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/7db74feb93cb2d8a9d3898da097acea7*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<Dr Anna Tarranten,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/678c52ac5169497bc8accb4651dc4f60'http://purl.org/vocab/bio/0.1/biography<

I have been associated with the Open University since 2005 as an Associate Lecturer, before starting as Staff Tutor in 2008. I did my undergraduate degree at The University of Wales, Cardiff, before returning to my hometown of Sheffield to undertake postgraduate study. I received a distinction for my MA English Literature and took up a funded place for a PhD looking at Early Modern erotic poetry, which I completed in 2008.

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/678c52ac5169497bc8accb4651dc4f60#http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/givenName<Hannah,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/678c52ac5169497bc8accb4651dc4f60http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/name< Hannah Lavery,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/678c52ac5169497bc8accb4651dc4f60$http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/familyName<Lavery,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/678c52ac5169497bc8accb4651dc4f60/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/Person,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/678c52ac5169497bc8accb4651dc4f60!http://rdfs.org/ns/void#inDataset.http://data.open.ac.uk/context/people/profiles,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/678c52ac5169497bc8accb4651dc4f60!http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/account$http://data.open.ac.uk/account/hjl72,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/678c52ac5169497bc8accb4651dc4f601http://vivoweb.org/ontology/core#researchOverview<
16c and 17c English and European literatures. Poetry (ancient to modern). Early modern erotic literature. Manuscripts and archives. Online pedagogies/ blended learning. Widening Participation.

Publications
Reviews
Macdonald, Janet, Blended Learning and Online Tutoring: A Good Practice Guide, in RMMLA Review of Language and Literature Vol. 61, no. 2, (Fall, 2007), 138-143
Middleton, Peter, Distant Reading: Performance, Readership, and Consumption in Contemporary Poetry, in RMMLA Review of Language and Literature, vol. 59, no. 2, (2005), 142-144
Turner, James Grantham, Schooling Sex: Libertine Literature and Erotic Education in Italy, France, and England 1534-1685, in RMMLA Review of Language and Literature, vol. 60, no. 2, (2006), 64-68
Articles
‘Exchange and Reciprocation in Nashe’s Choise of Valentines’, Appositions,< http://appositions.blogspot.com/>, Vol. 1, (May, 2008).
‘Understanding Genre: Satirists on the Shakespearean Stage’, The English Review, Vol. 20 (Nov. 2009), 27-29
‘Social and political satire in the impotency poems of Rémy Belleau and Thomas Nashe’ in Early Modern Literary Studies (15.3, July 2011)
'The Development of the later Restoration impotency poems', Papers in Language and Literature (forthcoming)
'William Wycherley', The Encyclopedia of British Literature 1660-1789 (Wiley-Blackwell, forthcoming)
‘William Wycherley’s Impotency Poems and Social Satire’, under consideration
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I have been associated with the Open University since 2005 as an Associate Lecturer, before starting as Staff Tutor in 2008. I did my undergraduate degree at The University of Wales, Cardiff, before returning to my hometown of Sheffield to undertake postgraduate study. I received a distinction for my MA English Literature and took up a funded place for a PhD looking at Early Modern erotic poetry, which I completed in 2008.

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I have taught and researched at the Open University in Sociology of Education (Faculty of Educational Studies) and in Social Policy (Faculty of Social Sciences) since completing my Master’s Degree. I have also been Associate Dean for External Relations and for Academic Standards and Quality in both Faculties, and continue to work in a range of quality assurance and governance roles in the University, and as a reviewer for the Quality Assurance Agency.

I am a member of the Editorial Board of theJournal of Social Policy.

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My principal research interest is in policy development and the governance of young people at the interface between social policy and youth justice policies. The focus of this work is on young people who are defined as non-participants at the margins of compulsory participation in education and entry into the labour market, mandatory training or unemployment. My work explores these points of policy intersection theoretically and empirically at a number of levels. Prominent amongst these are the construction of young people as a disengaged and economically inactive population, their positioning within welfare systems in conditions of endemic failures of demand for their labour, the increasing criminalisation of some modes of non-participation, and the emergence of transnational policy responses to the now universal problem of youth unemployment and marginalisation. This work draws on a range of disciplines, including sociology, political economy, and labour market analyses as well as social policy and criminology.

I am a member of theInternational Centre for Comparative Criminological Research(ICCCR).

Fergusson, R. (2014, in press)‘Regulate or Abandon: two-speed tracks to criminalising precarious youth’,Criminal Justice Matters, 95,1.

Fergusson, R. (2014, in press)‘Warehouse, Marketise, Shelter, Juridify: on the political economy and governance of extending school participation in England’, in Farnsworth, K. and Irving, Z. (eds) (2014, in press)Social Policy Review, 26, Bristol Policy Press.

Drake, D., Fergusson, R and Briggs, D. (2014, in press)‘ Hearing New Voices: reviewing youth justice policy through practitioners’ relationships with young people’,Youth Justice, 14,1.

Fergusson, R. (2013)‘Against disengagement: non-participation as an object of governance’.Research in Post-Compulsory Education, 18(1), pp. 12–18.

Fergusson, R. (2013)‘Risk, responsibilities and rights: reassessing the“economic causes of crime” thesis in a recession’.Youth Justice, 13(1), pp. 31–56.

Fergusson, R. and Yeates, N. (2013).‘Business, as usual: the policy priorities of the World Bank’s discourses on youth unemployment and the global financial crisis’,Journal of International and Comparative Social Policy, 1(1).

Fergusson, R. and Yeates, N. (2013/4).‘The normative and ideational foundations of international governmental organisations' discourses on global youth unemployment policies’,Policy and Politics, 42, 2/3 (published online, June 2013) .

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

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I have taught and researched at the Open University in Sociology of Education (Faculty of Educational Studies) and in Social Policy (Faculty of Social Sciences) since completing my Master’s Degree. I have also been Associate Dean for External Relations and for Academic Standards and Quality in both Faculties, and continue to work in a range of quality assurance and governance roles in the University, and as a reviewer for the Quality Assurance Agency.

I am a member of the Editorial Board of theJournal of Social Policy.

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I am a planetary environmental scientist currently focusing on periglacial geomorphology on Mars. My research revolves around assessing the possibility that a variety of landforms on the northern plains of Mars may have formed through periglacial processes. I am particularly interested in martian clastic patterned ground, as these features appear morphologically similar to characteristic periglacial features on Earth. If these landforms did form through periglacial sorting then this would provide a useful geomorphic marker for locations on Mars where water has been liquid in the geologically recent past. This would have useful implications for astrobiological research, resource utilisation for future missions and generally characterising the martian environment.

I am primarily concerned with the analysis of remote sensing data using GIS. I have conducted a survey of several hundred high resolution HiRISE images from the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, locating putative periglacial features across a wide range of latitude bands. By comparing these results with terrestrial air photographs and field observations of a site in Skagafjörður in northern Iceland I hope to assess the likelihood that the martian features formed through periglacial processes. I have also conducted a set of laboratory studies attempting to simulate sorted patterned ground in the laboratory.

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I am a planetary environmental scientist currently focusing on periglacial geomorphology on Mars. My research revolves around assessing the possibility that a variety of landforms on the northern plains of Mars may have formed through periglacial processes. I am particularly interested in martian clastic patterned ground, as these features appear morphologically similar to characteristic periglacial features on Earth. If these landforms did form through periglacial sorting then this would provide a useful geomorphic marker for locations on Mars where water has been liquid in the geologically recent past. This would have useful implications for astrobiological research, resource utilisation for future missions and generally characterising the martian environment.

I am primarily concerned with the analysis of remote sensing data using GIS. I have conducted a survey of several hundred high resolution HiRISE images from the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, locating putative periglacial features across a wide range of latitude bands. By comparing these results with terrestrial air photographs and field observations of a site in Skagafjörður in northern Iceland I hope to assess the likelihood that the martian features formed through periglacial processes. I have also conducted a set of laboratory studies attempting to simulate sorted patterned ground in the laboratory.

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I am a Staff Tutor working within the Faculty of Health and Social Care, based in Bristol, with responsibility for the Pre-registration Nursing programme and several modules within the Faculty of Health and Social Care. I am also a Co-Qualification Director for the Foundation Degree in Healthcare Practice.

A nurse by background, my experience is of cardiothoracic, intensive care and medical nursing. I continued my career in pre-registration nurse education at De Montfort University , Leicester, the University of Malta, and Coventry University. Before joining the Open University in 2008, I worked at Cornwall College as Curriculum Manager for Health and Social Care courses and as Course Manager for a Foundation Degree in Healthcare Practice, supporting Band 4 practitioners to become Assistant Practitioners.

I am a member of the module team for KYN317, Preparing for Graduate Practice, as part of the  BSc (Hons) Nursing programme in adult and mental health nursing and have a particular interest in how practice learning is managed and assessed, having led a working group on practice portfolio updating.

I also work with nursing colleagues to support the Open University alliance with the Royal College of Nursing and with UNISON. We have provided conferences and workshops for all grades of staff and aim to support continuing professional development.

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I completed a Doctorate in Social Science (Public Policy) at the University of Bristol and my dissertation was"Place promotion, place protection, and development planning"

Previous research has involved qualitative studies on the experience of first year student nurses embarking on practice and the role of the lecturer in nursing in Higher Education, which was presented at the Nurse Education Tomorrow conference at the University of Durham.

I am interested in how student nurses acquire clinical skills for use in practice and the role of mentorship.

Scholarship work with colleagues in the Pre-registration nursing programme to explore employability and career progression of OU qualified nurses which was presented at a NET conference and published in Nurse Education Today (Draper J, Beretta R, Kenward L, McDonagh L, Messenger J& Rounce J (2014) 34; 10, 1305-1310).

Current scholarship interests are in evaluating the impact of one-to-one tuition support for students in the revised K101 Introduction to Health and Social Care, and the role of examinations as an assessment strategy.

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I am a Staff Tutor working within the Faculty of Health and Social Care, based in Bristol, with responsibility for the Pre-registration Nursing programme and several modules within the Faculty of Health and Social Care. I am also a Co-Qualification Director for the Foundation Degree in Healthcare Practice.

A nurse by background, my experience is of cardiothoracic, intensive care and medical nursing. I continued my career in pre-registration nurse education at De Montfort University , Leicester, the University of Malta, and Coventry University. Before joining the Open University in 2008, I worked at Cornwall College as Curriculum Manager for Health and Social Care courses and as Course Manager for a Foundation Degree in Healthcare Practice, supporting Band 4 practitioners to become Assistant Practitioners.

I am a member of the module team for KYN317, Preparing for Graduate Practice, as part of the  BSc (Hons) Nursing programme in adult and mental health nursing and have a particular interest in how practice learning is managed and assessed, having led a working group on practice portfolio updating.

I also work with nursing colleagues to support the Open University alliance with the Royal College of Nursing and with UNISON. We have provided conferences and workshops for all grades of staff and aim to support continuing professional development.

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Clough,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/3132f59d82def348f505ba739dcca2cb/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/Person,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/3132f59d82def348f505ba739dcca2cb!http://rdfs.org/ns/void#inDataset.http://data.open.ac.uk/context/people/profiles,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/3132f59d82def348f505ba739dcca2cb!http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/account%http://data.open.ac.uk/account/gmc285,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/3132f59d82def348f505ba739dcca2cb1http://vivoweb.org/ontology/core#researchOverview<

My main research interests are location-aware mobile technologies, social technologies and the implications they have on how we learn in a digital age.

I currently work as a  Research Fellow working on Evidence Cafés with the Center for Policing Research and Learning. Translating research evidence into policing practice. Evidence Cafés are an opportunity for knowledge exchange. Academics engaged in policing research report back on Consortium or Centre research or on topics of interest to Consortium members and officers discuss evidence based policing and the challenges of translating research evidence into practice. The Cafés aim to stimulate discussion, disseminate research, collect and collate feedback from participants and develop research engagement among police officers. 

I created a short, 2 minute video from one of our early Evidence Cafes held in atWeymouth Police HQ.

My previous research project, JuxtaLearn, focused on addressing the problems of threshold concepts. School and University students studying science and technology often encounter barriers to their understanding of complex concepts. However, unlike in the arts, students are frequently poorly motivated to overcome these barriers. Focusing on‘performance’ JuxtaLearn provokes student curiosity in science and technology through creative film making editing, sharing and commenting. For further details of the JuxtaLearn project, please go to the websitewww.juxtalearn.eu

 

 

 

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I work as a Staff Tutor in the Faculty of Health and Social Care and I am based in the West Midlands Regional Centre.

I qualified as a Nurse in 1975 and since then I have specialised in Medical Nursing, worked as a Clinical Nurse Teacher, Nurse Tutor and Senior Education Manager. In the mid 90s I returned to practice as a Director of Nursing at a Hospice and whilst there I became linked to the West Midlands Cancer Services Team. When I left this post I continued to work with the Cancer Services Team and partcipated in inspections of cancer services. I completed a research project into the Role of the Lead Cancer Nurse and an evaluative study of Patient Held Records for Patients with Lung Cancer.

I have worked in Further Education as an Advanced Practitioner in Teaching and Learning and whilst there I also became an External Verifier for Edexcel and an Inspector for the Adult Learning Inspectorate, who later became merged with OfSTED.

I became an Open University Lecturer in 2001 supporting students on K100/KZX100 and K303 Modules.

I have been in my present role since October 2005. I am the Regional Link for the RCN and UNISON partnerships and I have local responsibility for a wide range of Open University Modules.

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I work as a Staff Tutor in the Faculty of Health and Social Care and I am based in the West Midlands Regional Centre.

I qualified as a Nurse in 1975 and since then I have specialised in Medical Nursing, worked as a Clinical Nurse Teacher, Nurse Tutor and Senior Education Manager. In the mid 90s I returned to practice as a Director of Nursing at a Hospice and whilst there I became linked to the West Midlands Cancer Services Team. When I left this post I continued to work with the Cancer Services Team and partcipated in inspections of cancer services. I completed a research project into the Role of the Lead Cancer Nurse and an evaluative study of Patient Held Records for Patients with Lung Cancer.

I have worked in Further Education as an Advanced Practitioner in Teaching and Learning and whilst there I also became an External Verifier for Edexcel and an Inspector for the Adult Learning Inspectorate, who later became merged with OfSTED.

I became an Open University Lecturer in 2001 supporting students on K100/KZX100 and K303 Modules.

I have been in my present role since October 2005. I am the Regional Link for the RCN and UNISON partnerships and I have local responsibility for a wide range of Open University Modules.

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Curriculum Manager in Masters In Education. Stuart Hall, Level 3

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I am Professor of Atmospheric Physics and Deputy Head of the School of Physical Sciences at the Open University. I joined the Open University in 2005, having previously held posts in Atmospheric, Oceanic and Planetary Physics, Department of Physics, Oxford University. My doctorate was from Oxford University, researching the dynamics of vortices in the atmosphere of Jupiter, such as the famous Great Red Spot, and my first degree was in Natural Sciences from Cambridge Univeristy.

As part of my Open University work, I am the Lead Academic for several high-profile BBC television programmes on the Earth's weather and climate and on planetary science. I am an accredited Fellow of the Royal Meteorological Society.

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My research interests include the dynamics and climate of planetary atmospheres and the interpretation of spacecraft atmospheric observations. Subjects range from the Earth, both now and in the distant past, to Venus and Mars, giant planets and extrasolar planets. At present my primary focus is Mars exploration.

I am Co-Principal Investigator for AMELIA (Atmospheric Mars Entry and Landing Investigation and Analysis) on ESA ExoMars 2016 Schiaparelli and a Co-Investigator for NOMAD (Nadir and Occultation for MArs Discovery) aboard ESA ExoMars 2016 Trace Gas Orbiter and for MCS (Mars Climate Sounder) aboard NASA Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter. Past instrument teams include NIMS (Near Infrared Mapping Spectrometer) on the NASA Galileo mission to Jupiter and PMIRR (Pressure Modulator InfraRed Radiometer, a precursor to MCS).

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I am Professor of Atmospheric Physics and Deputy Head of the School of Physical Sciences at the Open University. I joined the Open University in 2005, having previously held posts in Atmospheric, Oceanic and Planetary Physics, Department of Physics, Oxford University. My doctorate was from Oxford University, researching the dynamics of vortices in the atmosphere of Jupiter, such as the famous Great Red Spot, and my first degree was in Natural Sciences from Cambridge Univeristy.

As part of my Open University work, I am the Lead Academic for several high-profile BBC television programmes on the Earth's weather and climate and on planetary science. I am an accredited Fellow of the Royal Meteorological Society.

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Adam Lockwood is a third year PhD student researching evaluation in community-based Public Health projects. Adam's research which is cofunded by The Open University and Chances4change, focuses on the meanings uses and potentialities of evaluation in community based health projects. This research includes an exploration of chances4change physical activity interventions that work with children aged 5-16. Also as part of his PhD Adam has designed and developed an evaluation toolkit that can be used by Public Health Practitioners to evaluate their work.

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Research interests include: Childhood obesity, Children's Health, Physical Activity and Health, Evaluation of Community-based Programmes and Research Methods.

Meanings, Uses and Potentialities of Evaluation in Community-Based Public Health Projects: A Study of Chances4change Physical Activity Interventions

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Adam Lockwood is a third year PhD student researching evaluation in community-based Public Health projects. Adam's research which is cofunded by The Open University and Chances4change, focuses on the meanings uses and potentialities of evaluation in community based health projects. This research includes an exploration of chances4change physical activity interventions that work with children aged 5-16. Also as part of his PhD Adam has designed and developed an evaluation toolkit that can be used by Public Health Practitioners to evaluate their work.

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Martin is the Director of the Social Sciences Student Support Team integrating academic support with wider support in the university.

Martin is a Senior Lecturer in Economics and Staff Tutor in Social Sciences at the Open University. He has edited and authored chapters in undergraduate Economics and Personal Finance textbooks and led on the development of digital learning on courses in Economics.

His main research interests are in issues of equity and inequality in Healthcare and more recently in scholarship in widening access and reducing inequalities in Higher Education.

 He is also the lead for the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences Widening Access group and on the University's Widening Access Steering Group.

Qualifications
BA Hons (Leicester), MSc Econ (UWE), PhD (Open University)

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A particular interest in equity and ineqalities in health care and more recently scholarship in reducing inequalities in Higher Education

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Martin is the Director of the Social Sciences Student Support Team integrating academic support with wider support in the university.

Martin is a Senior Lecturer in Economics and Staff Tutor in Social Sciences at the Open University. He has edited and authored chapters in undergraduate Economics and Personal Finance textbooks and led on the development of digital learning on courses in Economics.

His main research interests are in issues of equity and inequality in Healthcare and more recently in scholarship in widening access and reducing inequalities in Higher Education.

 He is also the lead for the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences Widening Access group and on the University's Widening Access Steering Group.

Qualifications
BA Hons (Leicester), MSc Econ (UWE), PhD (Open University)

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I am Associate Head of School - Programmes for the School of Education, Childhood, Youth and Sports having previously been Head of Qualifications (Undergraduate) Childhood and Youth at the Open University, which includes the BA (Hons) in Youth Work with JNC and BA (Hons) Childhood and Youth Studies. I have been a full-time academic at the university since March 2011. Prior to this I was a Senior Lecturer in Youth and Community Work at Anglia Ruskin University in Cambridge.

I came in to higher education after a career in Community Education, Community Development and Youth Work and became a lecturer to support those wishing to enter this field of work and those already working in the field. I have worked'with' people throughout my career and through every life stage, though I am particularly passionate about work with young and older people.

To follow the Working with Young People qualification team on Twitter click here: https://twitter.com/OUWwYP

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I am in the third year of an EdD researching what motivates adults to volunteer in work with young people.

I look forward to sharing my findings soon.

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I am Associate Head of School - Programmes for the School of Education, Childhood, Youth and Sports having previously been Head of Qualifications (Undergraduate) Childhood and Youth at the Open University, which includes the BA (Hons) in Youth Work with JNC and BA (Hons) Childhood and Youth Studies. I have been a full-time academic at the university since March 2011. Prior to this I was a Senior Lecturer in Youth and Community Work at Anglia Ruskin University in Cambridge.

I came in to higher education after a career in Community Education, Community Development and Youth Work and became a lecturer to support those wishing to enter this field of work and those already working in the field. I have worked'with' people throughout my career and through every life stage, though I am particularly passionate about work with young and older people.

To follow the Working with Young People qualification team on Twitter click here: https://twitter.com/OUWwYP

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[embed]https://youtu.be/TQwA9krV8EA[/embed]

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Research focus

My research and scholarship focuses on participation and methodologies to promote it, including the role of information systems. The main methodologies developed through research are:‘Imagine’,‘Triple Task’,‘Multiview’ and Logical Framework. I am primarily interested in methods which help us to understand complex issues. 

Formations of Terror

2015 - 2017. I have been engaged in scholarship into the phenomena of fear. I have two major publications in this regard: 

Bell, S. 2017. The Formations of Terror. Cambridge Scholars. London. ISBN: 1-4438-4705-4

and the graphic novel: 

Project Fear. 

There are a host of books about fear but, as yet, there has been little attempt to methodically and systemically assess how fear emerges and is targeted. This highly readable yet rigorous book sets about the methodical assessment of fear as an emergent property. Working from the personal experience of fear as‘everyman’, and then using examples and case studies, it explores the main principles which lie behind the manifestation of fear of all kinds. Using climate change as its specific point of focus, fear is seen to be a major force in problem assessment and analysis and, by accident or intention, a significant confusion to human decision making. By the systemic development of the main features of the Paradigm of Fear and the identification of Fear Amplifying and Fear Attenuating systems, the book demonstrates how fear can be contained, how new social forms can arise and how new behaviours and social qualities can mitigate the Formations of Terror.

Sustainability Indicators and Sustainable Community (Imagine and Triple Task)

2015. Principal Investigator on Making Metrics Meaningful– an Open University funded research project on sustainability and community in Milton Keynes.£15k.

2013. Co Investigator: AHRC funded project - Understanding the Changing Cultural Value of the BBC World Service and British Council. AHRC noted: It was awarded a top grade 6“An outstanding proposal that is world-leading in all of the following: scholarship, originality, quality, and significance. It fully meets all the assessment criteria for the scheme and excels in many or all of these. It provides full and consistent evidence and justification for the proposal and management arrangements are clear and convincing. It should be funded as a matter of the very highest priority.” Outcomes presented at: Conference of International Broadcasters' Audience Research Services, Cité Internationale Universitaire de Paris 2nd-5thNovember 2014.

2013. Principal Investigator for a joint project with INSEAD in Abu Dhabi: Triple Task Analysis of Policy Maker Decision Making in Education.£20k.

2008– 2011. Principal Investigator for UK contribution to FP7 project, Policy Influence of Indicators or POINT project.€1.4 million (Bayswater element€170,000)

2000– 2011. Principal Investigator for six projects funded by the Mediterranean Action Plan: Systemic Sustainability Analysis in Malta, Lebanon, Slovenia, Algeria, Cyprus and Spain.

2008 Principal Investigator for the Academy for Sustainable Communities and Homes and Communities Agency. Analysing, adapting and testing a taught version of the Imagine Methodology– Creating Sustainable Communities. (£100,000).

2008– 2010. Member of ITd Net– International Transdisciplinary Net on Case Studies for Sustainable Development (funded attendance at conferences in Helsinki in 2008 and Vienna in 2010).

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[embed]https://youtu.be/TQwA9krV8EA[/embed]

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After obtaining a degree in Classical Civilisation from the University of Kent in 1992 I studied for a research MA. My thesis was entitled‘The Image of Nero’ and explored the art and architecture of the reign of Nero, with particular emphasis on portraiture, interior decoration and his rebuilding of Rome after the great fire. Following the award of an MA in 1994 I became an honorary lecturer in classical and archaeological studies at the University of Kent and have taught a wide range of courses, mainly on Roman subjects especially Roman Britain and Augustan history and literature. In 2002 I was appointed as an Associate Lecturer at The Open University, teaching a range of classical studies courses. I was part of the course team for A219‘Exploring the Classical World’ and co-wrote Block 3 on the Roman republic. In 2004 I began researching for my PhD through The Open University, combining my interest in Roman artefacts and Roman Britain to study Roman seal-boxes in Britain, which became the title of my thesis and subsequent publication (Andrews 2012, B.A.R British Series No:567). My research also led me to consider questions concerning literacy and acculturation in Britain but also on the Rhine frontier in the Netherlands, where seal-boxes have also been studied. The interaction between native populations and new arrivals; the Roman army, traders etc. is an area of particular interest.  I was asked to present a paper at the 2012 Limes conference in Bulgaria, it was entitled‘Are Roman Seal-Boxes Evidence for Letter Writing by Auxiliaries, Veterans (or Anyone Else)?’ This was in response to an argument that seal-boxes were evidence for Batavian veterans writing sealed letters back to their homes. In 2013 I was appointed as a lecturer in classical studies at The Open University.

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seal photoMy main area of research is Roman seal-boxes and how they were used but also Roman artefacts in general; the relationship between metal detectorists and mainstream archaeology particularly interests me. I am planning a research project which will exploit the marvellous resources provided by the Portable Antiquities Scheme and Historic Environment Record (HER) to analyse large assemblages of Roman finds found by metal detectorists in Norfolk.

Follow this link for more on seal-boxes

Selected publications

Monographs

‘Roman Seal-Boxes in Britain’  British Archaeological Report BAR No: 567 Oxford 2012

Articles and book chapters

‘Are Roman seal-boxes evidence for literacy?’ Journal of Roman Archaeology 26, Portsmouth Rhode Island, 2013

‘Roman Kent’ in‘An Historical Atlas of Kent’ Phillimore, Chichester 2004

‘Romanisation: A Kentish Perspective’ Archaeologia Cantiana 2001

Co-Authored Block 3‘The Roman Republic’ A219 Exploring the Classical World. The Open University, Milton Keynes 2006

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After obtaining a degree in Classical Civilisation from the University of Kent in 1992 I studied for a research MA. My thesis was entitled‘The Image of Nero’ and explored the art and architecture of the reign of Nero, with particular emphasis on portraiture, interior decoration and his rebuilding of Rome after the great fire. Following the award of an MA in 1994 I became an honorary lecturer in classical and archaeological studies at the University of Kent and have taught a wide range of courses, mainly on Roman subjects especially Roman Britain and Augustan history and literature. In 2002 I was appointed as an Associate Lecturer at The Open University, teaching a range of classical studies courses. I was part of the course team for A219‘Exploring the Classical World’ and co-wrote Block 3 on the Roman republic. In 2004 I began researching for my PhD through The Open University, combining my interest in Roman artefacts and Roman Britain to study Roman seal-boxes in Britain, which became the title of my thesis and subsequent publication (Andrews 2012, B.A.R British Series No:567). My research also led me to consider questions concerning literacy and acculturation in Britain but also on the Rhine frontier in the Netherlands, where seal-boxes have also been studied. The interaction between native populations and new arrivals; the Roman army, traders etc. is an area of particular interest.  I was asked to present a paper at the 2012 Limes conference in Bulgaria, it was entitled‘Are Roman Seal-Boxes Evidence for Letter Writing by Auxiliaries, Veterans (or Anyone Else)?’ This was in response to an argument that seal-boxes were evidence for Batavian veterans writing sealed letters back to their homes. In 2013 I was appointed as a lecturer in classical studies at The Open University.

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I am Professor Emerita of Classical Studies, and I worked at the OU from 2011-2017, when I decided that I didn't want to spend any more time in meetings and admin! Since then, I became a Visiting Professor within Politics and International Studies at the University of Warwick and, in 2017-18, I have had an intellectually and pedagogically stimulating year as Robert E. and Susan T. Rydell Visiting Professor at Gustavus Adolphus College in Minnesota.

My first degree, at UCL, was in Ancient History and Social Anthropology; I then held research fellowships in Cambridge and Newcastle, taught in Liverpool for 8 years, and worked at Reading (originally on a Wellcome Trust University Award) from 1996-2011. In advance of my'retirement' at the end of January 2017, I reflected on my careeron The Women's Classical Council UK blog and I continue to write ablog about retiring as well as ablog on the history of the body. In addition to my full-time jobs across the HE sector, I have been a Fellow at the Netherlands Institute for Advanced Studies (2001), aLansdowne Visiting Lecturer at the University of Victoria, British Columbia (2002), a Visiting Professor at the University of Texas at Austin (2005), theKäthe LeichterVisiting Professor in Women’s and Gender Studies at the University of Vienna (2014) and a Provost's Distinguished Women's Lecturer at the University of Notre Dame, Indiana (2016). 

Doctoral theses I have supervised include work on the female body in Christian late antiquity, the historiography of ancient Athenian and pre-Hellenic women in the 19th and early 20th centuries, sixteenth- to seventeenth-century medical illustrations, the patient in the work of Rufus of Ephesus, infertility and blame in the ancient world, classical reception at Stourhead, and memory and forgetting in ancient Greek literature. I am currently supervising a PhD on magic in Roman Britain. 

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Ancient medicine

From my PhD (on ancient Greek menstruation) onwards, I have been interested in setting ancient medical thought within its social and cultural context, as one way - among others - of making sense of life. I've therefore looked at ancient ideas about creation, the role of women, and sacrifice to illuminate Hippocratic gynaecology (Hippocrates' Woman: Reading the female body in ancient Greece, Routledge, 1998).

From teaching the history of medicine while working at the University of Reading, I wrote a short introduction to the main issues, Greek and Roman Medicine (Bloomsbury Press, 2001). This is aimed at undergraduate students and general readers. A 2008 volume in French, La Médecine dans l'Antiquité grecque et romaine(Editions BHMS) starts from this book but adds extra material, especially on the visual evidence; this was co-written with Véronique Dasen (Fribourg). 

A volume of essays on Health in Antiquity was published under my editorship in 2005 (Routledge) and in 2013 I published a chapter on the humours and Hippocratic medicine in the Horden and Hsu collection,The Body in Balance. For ten years I also taught on, and examined, the History of Medicine Diploma run by the Society of Apothecaries, London. I wrote a free 6-week MOOC,Health and Wellbeing in the Ancient World, for the FutureLearn platform, which entered its first presentation in February 2017 and iwill have its fourth in summer 2018.

Reception of ancient medicine

I have written on the use of classical models in nursing and midwifery, but I am particularly interested in the alleged (and imaginary) classical origins of'hysteria', on which I've published Hysteria Beyond Freud(written with S. Gilman, R. Porter, G.S. Rousseau and E. Showalter, University of California Press, 1993), a section in History of Clinical Psychiatry (eds G. Berrios and R. Porter, Athlone Press, 1995), and'Recovering hysteria from history: Herodotus and"the first case of shell shock"' in Peter Halligan et al. (eds), Contemporary Approaches to the Science of Hysteria: Clinical and Theoretical Perspectives (Oxford University Press, 2001). I continue to work on psychiatry; see for example my chapter on phobia (fear of heights, fear of flute girls) in William V. Harris (ed.),Mental Disorders in the Classical World(Brill, 2013).

Before moving to the Open University I held a post at Reading funded by the Wellcome Trust to work on a project on the reception of the sixteenth-century compilation, the Gynaeciorum libri; in particular, the impact of Hippocratic gynaecology in the period after its publication in Latin by Calvi in 1525, but also the subsequent history of the books themselves, their owners and their uses. Outputs from this funding include my monograph The Disease of Virgins: Green-Sickness, Chlorosis and the Problems of Puberty (Routledge, 2003), which moves from sixteenth-century ideas based on Hippocratic medicine, to the early twentieth century. I continue to work on the sixteenth century, and am interested in the history of dissection, especially around Leonardo da Vinci and Andreas Vesalius; for the recent anniversary of Vesalius' birth, I spoke at conferences inLeuvenandPadua. Another monograph, Midwifery, Obstetrics and the Rise of Gynaecology(Ashgate, 2007), focuses on uses of classical medicine in the eighteenth century, a time when men and women were in competition for control over childbirth, and sheds new light on how the claim of female'difference' was shaped by specific social and cultural conditions. It examines the use made of the 1597 Gynaeciorum libri by some of its early modern owners and users, and the remodelling of Hippocrates as the'Father of Midwifery'. 

In 2009, I co-organised with Manfred Horstmanshoff and Claus Zittel a conference at the Netherlands Institute for Advanced Studies, on the history of physiology:'Blood, Sweat and Tears'. This was published in the series Intersections: Yearbook for Early Modern Studies(Leiden: Brill, 2012). In 2014 my co-written chapter (with Jo Brown) on the reception of Thucydides' account of the plague of Athens was published in the Handbook to the Reception of Thucydides. I am currently under contract to write a monograph on contemporary uses of'Hippocrates', Hippocrates Now (London: Bloomsbury, 2019).

Gender/History of the body

My 2013 monographThe One-Sex Body on Trial: Using the Classical and Early Modern Evidence(Ashgate) examines the reception of the story of the‘first midwife’ Agnodice and of the Hippocratic case history of Phaethousa of Abdera, who grew a beard after her husband was exiled. By tracing the different versions of each story that existed between c.1550 and 1840, I show how the authority of the classics was invoked in professional disputes about medicine, debates about the role of women, and discussions of sexual identity. I was awarded an AHRC Fellowship to complete this monograph. An interview in which I discuss the Agnodice story and its reception with my colleague Dr Jessica Hughes appears in the‘Classics Confidential’ series; watch this online.

I was Women's Studies Area Advisor to the Oxford Classical Dictionary (1996) and am a member of the international EuGeStA network. I have also published on ancient Greek and Roman sexology, for example'Medicine and disease’,Sexuality in the Classical World (500 BC-350 AD), eds Peter Toohey and Mark Golden (Berg, 2010), 107-124 and‘Galen and the widow. Towards a history of therapeutic masturbation in ancient gynaecology’,EuGeStA: Journal on Gender Studies in Antiquity1 (December 2011), 205-235; this article was awarded the Barbara McManus Prize by the Women’s Classical Caucus. I am currently working on a project on visual representations of the womb, from ancient votives tomodern knitting.Sue Tully womb

Death

In 1981 I co-edited, with my PhD supervisor S.C. Humphreys, Mortality and Immortality: the anthropology and archaeology of death (Academic Press). My interest in death has continued, and I've also worked on the role of the doctor at the deathbed in classical antiquity; a preliminary study, comparing classical and early modern deathbeds, has been published in Dutch.

Publications

See Open Research Onlineandopen.academia.edufor further details of Helen King’s research publications.

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I am Professor Emerita of Classical Studies, and I worked at the OU from 2011-2017, when I decided that I didn't want to spend any more time in meetings and admin! Since then, I became a Visiting Professor within Politics and International Studies at the University of Warwick and, in 2017-18, I have had an intellectually and pedagogically stimulating year as Robert E. and Susan T. Rydell Visiting Professor at Gustavus Adolphus College in Minnesota.

My first degree, at UCL, was in Ancient History and Social Anthropology; I then held research fellowships in Cambridge and Newcastle, taught in Liverpool for 8 years, and worked at Reading (originally on a Wellcome Trust University Award) from 1996-2011. In advance of my'retirement' at the end of January 2017, I reflected on my careeron The Women's Classical Council UK blog and I continue to write ablog about retiring as well as ablog on the history of the body. In addition to my full-time jobs across the HE sector, I have been a Fellow at the Netherlands Institute for Advanced Studies (2001), aLansdowne Visiting Lecturer at the University of Victoria, British Columbia (2002), a Visiting Professor at the University of Texas at Austin (2005), theKäthe LeichterVisiting Professor in Women’s and Gender Studies at the University of Vienna (2014) and a Provost's Distinguished Women's Lecturer at the University of Notre Dame, Indiana (2016). 

Doctoral theses I have supervised include work on the female body in Christian late antiquity, the historiography of ancient Athenian and pre-Hellenic women in the 19th and early 20th centuries, sixteenth- to seventeenth-century medical illustrations, the patient in the work of Rufus of Ephesus, infertility and blame in the ancient world, classical reception at Stourhead, and memory and forgetting in ancient Greek literature. I am currently supervising a PhD on magic in Roman Britain. 

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My background is in community education, and I worked in the voluntary sector in the London Borough of Greenwich for a number of years.

During that time I was involved in setting up a community run skills centre, training people in manual trades, and running community health courses. 

Later, I went on to work in the voluntary and public sector in Yorkshire, running training courses on organisational development and return to learn courses and workshops. 

I was a member of the editorial board for'Explorations in Feminism', which published a series of papers in partnership with Hutchinson Press. 

At the Open University, I am responsible for the quality assurance and the presentation of Health and Social Care modules in the Yorkshire Region.

 

 

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Public Health

Feminist approaches to research

 

 

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My background is in community education, and I worked in the voluntary sector in the London Borough of Greenwich for a number of years.

During that time I was involved in setting up a community run skills centre, training people in manual trades, and running community health courses. 

Later, I went on to work in the voluntary and public sector in Yorkshire, running training courses on organisational development and return to learn courses and workshops. 

I was a member of the editorial board for'Explorations in Feminism', which published a series of papers in partnership with Hutchinson Press. 

At the Open University, I am responsible for the quality assurance and the presentation of Health and Social Care modules in the Yorkshire Region.

 

 

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Norman Clark retired as Professor of Innovation Systems and Development at the Open University in December 2013. He is now Emeritus Professor and Fellow of the Innogen Institute (based at the Open and Edinburgh Universities). Previously he was Vice-Chancellor of Kabarak University, Nakuru, Kenya, and before that Professor of Environmental Studies and Director of the Graduate School of Environmental Studies at the University of Strathclyde where he is now an Emeritus Professor.

He is a development economist specialising in science, technology and innovation policy issues with particular relevance to Third World problems, a field in which he has published extensively. He has lived and worked in many countries with particular concentration on Kenya, Nigeria and India. Previously he held academic posts at the Universities of Glasgow and Sussex. While at Sussex he acted as the Founding Director of Graduate Studies at the Science Policy Research Unit (SPRU) where he worked for some 15 years. He has also acted as Founding Director of the Technology Planning and Development Unit, University of Ife, Nigeria; Visiting Professor, Institute for Advanced Studies, University of Sao Paulo, Brazil; and Director of the Capacity Development Programme at the African Centre for Technology Studies (ACTS), Nairobi, Kenya. He is now a member of the ACTS Governing Council.

In addition to normal academic activities he has had some 40 years’ experience as an adviser and consultant to governments, international agencies and NGOs including the World Bank, UNCTAD, IDRC, DFID, ITDG, CGIAR, UN-Habitat, UNU and UNDP. He acted also as an adviser to the UK House of Commons Select Committee on Overseas Development on ODA’s [now DFID’s] Special Units (i.e. TPI, COPR, LRDC etc.).

He was a member of the Millennium Development Goals (MDG) Task Force Team 10 on Science, Technology and Innovation and has acted as an adviser to the NEPAD secretariat in Pretoria, to ILRI in Nairobi and to the World Bank. Over the past 6 years he has been closely involved with the DFID Research into Use (RIU) Programme, firstly as the leader of the assessment and strategy phases of the Sierra Leone country programme and latterly as senior adviser to the RIU management team.

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DFID (2007-2010)
Energy for Development Research Programme Consortium (with ACTS, Nairobi)

FAO (2007-2008)
Building the capacity of IGAD member states to respond and adapt to drought and livestock disease emergencies

John D and Catherine McArthur Foundation (2004-2007)
Agricultural Biotechnology and Food Security in Sub-Saharan Africa: An Analysis of the Political Economy of Risk Management and Policy-Making

DFID (1999-2002)
Building Capacity for Sustainable Biotechnology Development in Ghana

DFID/NRI (1998-2005)
Optimising Institutional Arrangements for Demand Driven Post-Harvest Research in India.

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Norman Clark retired as Professor of Innovation Systems and Development at the Open University in December 2013. He is now Emeritus Professor and Fellow of the Innogen Institute (based at the Open and Edinburgh Universities). Previously he was Vice-Chancellor of Kabarak University, Nakuru, Kenya, and before that Professor of Environmental Studies and Director of the Graduate School of Environmental Studies at the University of Strathclyde where he is now an Emeritus Professor.

He is a development economist specialising in science, technology and innovation policy issues with particular relevance to Third World problems, a field in which he has published extensively. He has lived and worked in many countries with particular concentration on Kenya, Nigeria and India. Previously he held academic posts at the Universities of Glasgow and Sussex. While at Sussex he acted as the Founding Director of Graduate Studies at the Science Policy Research Unit (SPRU) where he worked for some 15 years. He has also acted as Founding Director of the Technology Planning and Development Unit, University of Ife, Nigeria; Visiting Professor, Institute for Advanced Studies, University of Sao Paulo, Brazil; and Director of the Capacity Development Programme at the African Centre for Technology Studies (ACTS), Nairobi, Kenya. He is now a member of the ACTS Governing Council.

In addition to normal academic activities he has had some 40 years’ experience as an adviser and consultant to governments, international agencies and NGOs including the World Bank, UNCTAD, IDRC, DFID, ITDG, CGIAR, UN-Habitat, UNU and UNDP. He acted also as an adviser to the UK House of Commons Select Committee on Overseas Development on ODA’s [now DFID’s] Special Units (i.e. TPI, COPR, LRDC etc.).

He was a member of the Millennium Development Goals (MDG) Task Force Team 10 on Science, Technology and Innovation and has acted as an adviser to the NEPAD secretariat in Pretoria, to ILRI in Nairobi and to the World Bank. Over the past 6 years he has been closely involved with the DFID Research into Use (RIU) Programme, firstly as the leader of the assessment and strategy phases of the Sierra Leone country programme and latterly as senior adviser to the RIU management team.

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/1e70bc5cce424472508d0c7ca3109b31*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<Professor Norman Clarken,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/17a52288529a55d5f52f1cef0bbffc56'http://purl.org/vocab/bio/0.1/biography<

I am currently the Associate Dean (Curriculum& Qualifications). Previously, I have been the Psychology Programme Director, and Qualification Director for both the Psychology Honours degree and the Diploma in Psychology (conversion for graduates).

I graduated with a first class Honours degree in Psychology from the University of Aberdeen. I was awarded a competitive SERC (now EPSRC) studentship in 1985 to carry out my PhD research on the acquisition of complex skills in the Psychology Department at the University of Aberdeen. Under Ken Gilhooly's supervision, I carried out a programme of research to investigate individual differences in skill acquisition. This research made extensive use of verbal protocol analysis.

I completed my research in 1988, and then took up a postdoctoral position at the MRC Applied Psychology Unit in Cambridge (now the MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit), working with Phil Barnard on approximate modelling of cognitive activity. Much of this research focused on the construction of user models as part of the AMODEUS (Approximate Modelling of Designers, Users and Systems) ESPRIT project.

In 1991, I took up a senior research post at the University of Cambridge Local Examinations Syndicate (now Cambridge Assessment). Within a year, I had established and was directing the Cognitive Psychometrics Section in the Research and Evaluation Division. I was a key member of the team that developed the'Thinking Skills Assessment' or TSA, now widely used as a university entrance examination. I also led research projects that used verbal protocol analysis to examine marker strategies, and wrote a book on verbal protocol analysis in language testing research.

To develop my research interests further, I took up a lectureship in Psychology in the Department of Human Sciences at Brunel University in January, 1995. At Brunel University I lectured on thinking, reasoning and research methods at both undergraduate and postgraduate level, supervised undergraduate and postgraduate project work, and supervised two research students. I developed the MSc in Applied Psychology at Brunel and was the Director of Graduate Studies for the Department of Human Sciences from 1998 to 1999. I left Brunel University in 1999 to take up my current post with The Open University.

Qualifications

MA (1st Class Hons) Psychology, University of Aberdeen 1985
PhD Psychology, University of Aberdeen, 1989

Professional affiliations

Associate Fellow of the BPS
Chartered Psychologist
Member of the BPS Psychology Education Board (2005-2011)
Member of the BPS Executive Standing Conference Committee (2009-2011)

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My research interests lie predominantly in the area of complex skill acquisition, and in principles of curriculum and qualification design. Specific interests centre on relationships between learning and problem solving performance, knowledge representation in learning and problem solving, information reduction in skill acquisition, and individual differences in learning and problem solving. I am especially interested in chess and Go playing.

I have made extensive use of think aloud protocols in my research, and have written a book on the use of protocol analysis in language testing research. I have been involved in developing and managing the Open University'sVirtual Participant Panel, a database that supports on-line methods of data collection, engaging both local and on-line participants.

PhD supervision

I have supervised several research students. Robert Edmunds was awarded a competitive studentship and carried out a project, focusing on information reduction in the acquisition of perceptual skills. I am currently supervising four research students:

  • Caroline Heaney is carrying out a research project in sport psychology, looking at attitudes and perceptions towards the role of psychology in rehabilitation from physical injury
  • Karl Jeffries is exploring the relative contributions of different types of knowledge, skill and creative processes to graphic design. 
  • Volker Patent is researching the role of trust in the employee selection process.
  • Nancy Rowell is investigating individual differences in practice learning, with a special focus on the phenomenon of'information reduction'.

I am always interested to hear from prospective research students who may wish to undertake research in the general areas of thinking, learning and problem solving.

Recent publications

A selection of my research publications can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

Articles 2001-present

Green, A. J. K. (2002). Learning procedures and goal specificity in learning and problem solving tasks.European Journal of Cognitive Psychology14 (1), 105–126.

Green, A. J. K. and Wright, M. J. (2003). Reduction of task-relevant information in skill acquisition.European Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 15 (2), 267–290.

Articles 1996-2000

Nemeth, R. Z., Wright, M. J. and Green, A. J. K. (1998) Recognition of faces and facial expressions in central and peripheral vision.Perception. 27 (2), p246.

Nemeth, R. Z., Wright, M.J. and Green, A. J. K. (1998) Recognition of faces and facial expressions in central and peripheral vision.Bulletin of the Applied Vision Association, 124, p 22.

Wright, M. J., Green, A. J. K. and Baker, S. (2000). Limitations for change detection in multiple Gabor targets.Visual Cognition, 7 (1-3), 237–252.

Wright, M. J., Green, A. J. K. and Baker, S. (2000). Psychophysics of change detection in multiple Gabor target arrays.Perception29, (1), p 124.

Wright, M. J., Green A. J. K.& Baker, S. (2000) Psychophysics of change detection in multiple Gabor target arrays.Bulletin of the Applied Vision Association, 137, 25–26.

Articles 1989-1995

Barnard, P. J. and Green, A. J. K. (1989). Cognitive task analysis: Application to hypothetical scenarios. (ESPRIT BRA 3066 AMODEUS project working paper RP4/WP3).

Green, A. J. K. and Barnard, P. J. (1989). Interacting cognitive subsystems and the methodology of cognitive task analysis. (ESPRIT BRA 3066 AMODEUS project working paper RP4/WP1).

Finlay, J., Green, A. J. K., Barnard, P. J., and Harrison, M. (1990). Linking user and system models: An interaction structure. (ESPRIT BRA 3066 AMODEUS project working paper RP3/WP2).

Green, A. J. K. (1990). Cognitive task analyses: Extending the scope of the technique to issues in goal formation, errors and error detection. (ESPRIT BRA 3066 AMODEUS project working paper RP4/WP10).

Green, A. J. K. and Barnard P. J. (1990). Iconic interfacing: The role of icon distinctiveness and fixed or variable screen locations. In D. Diaper, D. Gilmore, G. Cockton, and B. Shackel (Eds.), Human-Computer Interaction - INTERACT'90. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Elsevier Science Publishers.

Green, A. J. K. and Gilhooly, K. J. (1990). Individual differences and effective learning procedures: The case of statistical computing.International Journal of Man-Machine Studies33, 97–119.

May, J., Barnard, P. J., Böcker, M. and Green, A. J. K., (1990). Characterising structural and dynamic aspects of the interpretation of visual interface objects. Proceedings of the 7th ESPRIT Conference, Brussels. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers.

Barnard, P. J., Böcker, M., Green, A. J. K., and May, J. (1991). ICS accounts of Nørrevang scenario set (M1 workshop). (ESPRIT BRA 3066 AMODEUS project working paper RP4/WP7).

Barnard, P. J., May, J., and Green, A. J. K. (1991). Preliminaries for the application of approximate cognitive modelling to design scenarios. (ESPRIT BRA 3066 AMODEUS project working paper RP4/WP11).

Green, A. J. K., May, J. and Barnard, P. J. (1991). Matrix 2 Design Scenarios: Preliminary ICS Analyses. (ESPRIT BRA 3066 AMODEUS project working paper RP4/WP15).

Green, A. J. K. (1991). Interacting Cognitive Subsystems and skill acquisition. (ESPRIT BRA 3066 AMODEUS project working paper and project deliverable RP4/WP12).

Green, A. J. K. (1992). Cognitive psychology and critical thinking. Proceedings of the 12th Annual International Conference on Critical Thinking and Educational Reform. Sonoma: Sonoma State University Press.

Green, A. J. K. (1993). Formal reasoning: A validation study. Report prepared for University of Cambridge Local Examinations Syndicate. Cambridge: UCLES.

Green, A. J. K. (1994). Interacting Cognitive Subsystems: A framework for considering the relationships between performance and knowledge representations.Interacting With Computers, 6 (1), 61–85.

Green, A. J. K. (1994). Identifying transfer skills and transferable skills for higher education. In D. Bridges (Ed.), Transferable Skills in Higher Education. UK: ERTEC/University of East Anglia.

Green, A. J. K. (1994).'A' Level English Literature - A Reliability Study. Report prepared for University of Cambridge Local Examinations Syndicate. Cambridge: UCLES.

Green, A. J. K. (1995). Protocol analysis.The Psychologist, 8 (3), 126–129.

Books and Book chapters

Green, A. J. K. (2010). Language and Thinking. In H.Kaye (Ed).Cognitive Psychology. UK: Open University Press.

Green, A. J. K. and Gilhooly, K. J. (2005). Problem solving. In N. R. Braisby and A. Gellatly (Eds),Cognitive Psychology. UK: Oxford University Press.

Green, A. J. K. (1998).Verbal Protocol Analysis in Language Testing. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Green, A. J. K. and Gilhooly, K. J. (1992). Empirical advances in expertise research. In K. J. Gilhooly and M. T. G. Keane (Eds.),Advances in the Psychology of Thinking, Vol. 1. UK: Harvester Wheatsheaf.

Green, A. J. K. and Gilhooly, K. J. (1990). Statistical computing: Individual differences in learning at microscopic and macroscopic levels. In K. J. Gilhooly, M. T. G. Keane, R. H. Logie and G. Erdos, (Eds.),Lines of Thinking : Reflections on the Psychology of Thought, Vol. 2. Chichester, UK: Wiley.

Gilhooly, K. J. and Green, A. J. K. (1989). Learning problem solving skills. In A. M. Colley and J. R. Beech, (Eds.),Acquisition and Performance of Cognitive Skills. Chichester, UK: Wiley.

Gilhooly, K. J. and Green, A. J. K. (1989). The use of memory by experts and novices. In A. M. Colley and J. R. Beech,Cognition and Action in Skilled Behaviour. Amsterdam, Netherlands: North Holland.

Green, A. J. K. (1989). Statistical Computing: Individual Differences in the Acquisition of a Cognitive Skill. Unpublished PhD thesis, University of Aberdeen.

Book reviews

Green, A. J. K. (1989). Interfacing Thought: Cognitive Aspects of Human-Computer Interaction.Applied Cognitive Psychology, 3 (1), 93–94.

Green A. J. K. (2002). Adaptive thinking: Rationality in the real world.Applied Cognitive Psychology, 16 (5), 613–615.

Green A. J. K. (2002). Simple heuristics that make us smart.Applied Cognitive Psychology, 16 (5), 613–615.

Green A. J. K. (2004). Handbook of Psychology, Volume 4: Experimental Psychology.Applied Cognitive Psychology, 18 (5), 638–639.

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

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I am currently the Associate Dean (Curriculum& Qualifications). Previously, I have been the Psychology Programme Director, and Qualification Director for both the Psychology Honours degree and the Diploma in Psychology (conversion for graduates).

I graduated with a first class Honours degree in Psychology from the University of Aberdeen. I was awarded a competitive SERC (now EPSRC) studentship in 1985 to carry out my PhD research on the acquisition of complex skills in the Psychology Department at the University of Aberdeen. Under Ken Gilhooly's supervision, I carried out a programme of research to investigate individual differences in skill acquisition. This research made extensive use of verbal protocol analysis.

I completed my research in 1988, and then took up a postdoctoral position at the MRC Applied Psychology Unit in Cambridge (now the MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit), working with Phil Barnard on approximate modelling of cognitive activity. Much of this research focused on the construction of user models as part of the AMODEUS (Approximate Modelling of Designers, Users and Systems) ESPRIT project.

In 1991, I took up a senior research post at the University of Cambridge Local Examinations Syndicate (now Cambridge Assessment). Within a year, I had established and was directing the Cognitive Psychometrics Section in the Research and Evaluation Division. I was a key member of the team that developed the'Thinking Skills Assessment' or TSA, now widely used as a university entrance examination. I also led research projects that used verbal protocol analysis to examine marker strategies, and wrote a book on verbal protocol analysis in language testing research.

To develop my research interests further, I took up a lectureship in Psychology in the Department of Human Sciences at Brunel University in January, 1995. At Brunel University I lectured on thinking, reasoning and research methods at both undergraduate and postgraduate level, supervised undergraduate and postgraduate project work, and supervised two research students. I developed the MSc in Applied Psychology at Brunel and was the Director of Graduate Studies for the Department of Human Sciences from 1998 to 1999. I left Brunel University in 1999 to take up my current post with The Open University.

Qualifications

MA (1st Class Hons) Psychology, University of Aberdeen 1985
PhD Psychology, University of Aberdeen, 1989

Professional affiliations

Associate Fellow of the BPS
Chartered Psychologist
Member of the BPS Psychology Education Board (2005-2011)
Member of the BPS Executive Standing Conference Committee (2009-2011)

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I hold a Master degree in Geography from Charles University, Prague and a PhD in Social and Political Science from the University of Cambridge. I worked at the Open University in the mid-1990s facilitating the transfer of environmental undergraduate modules to Slovakia and the Czech Republic. Subsequent to holding a range of academic posts in geography, sociology and international relations in Prague and a Jean Monnet Fellowship at the European University Institute, Florence, I returned to the Open University’s Department of Geography in 2002. I am currently the Module Team Chair of the third level module DU311Earth in crisis: environmental policy in an international contextand the Department of Geography’s Post-graduate Convener.

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My research, with a long-term focus on East European environmentalism, was initially concerned with the unintended consequences of the import of the western ideal of civil society in post-socialist societies and the continuity and divergence this represented from state-socialist and pre-socialist alternative culture and politics. This work was published inEnvironment and History,Environmental Politics,Czech Sociological Review,Nonprofit and Voluntary Sector Quarterly,Transactions of the Institute of British Geographersand several book chapters. Later the scope of my research broadened to study the process of‘Europeanization' of environmental governance in new EU member states. This has led to the current interest in sustainable food production and consumption, and diverse and sharing economies, the outcome of which has been published in a range of book chapters and articles inSocial Indicators Research,GeoforumandJournal of Rural Studiesco-authored with Open University colleague Joe Smith and with Tomáš Kostelecký from the Institute of Sociology in Prague.

Conducted under the Quiet Sustainability project, this work explores everyday, food-related sustainable practices in Eastern Europe, and highlights the contribution of this research to current debates on the food system transformation. It proposes a new conceptualisation of these food practices as exuberant, appealing and socially diverse, but also unforced, forms of sustainability which nurtures cooperation and sense of accomplishment. This work also highlights the unequal knowledge production and contentions arising from the endeavour to use insights from the East European‘periphery’ to unsettle the hegemony of concepts generated in Western contexts. The most recent project in this area, on which I am working with Naďa Johanisová, Eva Fraňková and Petr Daněk from Masaryk University, Brno, isForms and norms of alternative economic practices in the Czech Republicfunded by the Czech Science Foundation.

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I hold a Master degree in Geography from Charles University, Prague and a PhD in Social and Political Science from the University of Cambridge. I worked at the Open University in the mid-1990s facilitating the transfer of environmental undergraduate modules to Slovakia and the Czech Republic. Subsequent to holding a range of academic posts in geography, sociology and international relations in Prague and a Jean Monnet Fellowship at the European University Institute, Florence, I returned to the Open University’s Department of Geography in 2002. I am currently the Module Team Chair of the third level module DU311Earth in crisis: environmental policy in an international contextand the Department of Geography’s Post-graduate Convener.

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Senior Lecturer, SFHEA

FELS/DoL

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Mirjam Hauck is a Senior lecturer in the Department of Languages at the Open University (OU)/UK where she has been investigating the use of technologies for the learning of languages and cultures for almost two decades. In her current research and publications she focuses on the interdependence of multimodal and intercultural communicative competence and the emergence of online learning cultures in technology-mediated language learning and teaching such as telecollaboration.

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Senior Lecturer, SFHEA

FELS/DoL

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Research student studying the early Jurassic (Toarcian) period of extreme environmental change with Dr Angela Coe, Dr Anthony Cohen and Dr Jim Riding (BGS).

I am currently investigating the high resolution changes in microfossils over the Toarcian oceanic anoxic event, including the foraminiferal response and apparent extinction and the palynmorph changes in abundance. 

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I am interested in biostratigraphy, especially microfossil evolution and changes to abundance and assemblages during palaeoenvironmental change, particularly deep time.

 

Currently I research foraminifera and palynomorphs including dinoflagellates, acritarchs and spores/pollen of the Jurassic. I have an interest in developing methods for extracting foraminifera from indurated organic-rich mudrock.

 

I am currently also interested in researching the organic biomarkers left by dinoflagellates (dinosterols) specifically during the Jurassic.

Current Research:"Microfossil extinction, diversification and abundance changes associated with the Toarcian period of extreme environmental change."

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Research student studying the early Jurassic (Toarcian) period of extreme environmental change with Dr Angela Coe, Dr Anthony Cohen and Dr Jim Riding (BGS).

I am currently investigating the high resolution changes in microfossils over the Toarcian oceanic anoxic event, including the foraminiferal response and apparent extinction and the palynmorph changes in abundance. 

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My research is concerned with the relationship between urban regeneration strategies, cultural development and exclusion. Specifically I have written widely about the emergence of night-time economies, legal and regulatory change, local conflict and social and racial exclusion in London and UK context. I would welcome PhD proposals in these areas.

More recently I have conducted/am conducting ethnographic research based in Walthamstow, East London critiquing theories of risk and risk-avoidant parenting. Themes include embodiment, sociability and risky play. I am currently writing an article entitled:'The medicalisation of childbirth: emotion, care, coping' based on findings from in-depth interviews with 28 mothers In Walthamstow.

I am interested in parenting/community social media/networks, and have set up the community forumWalthamstow Parents Online. I also have set up the blogParenting and the Urban Experience.

I'm a member of theOpenSpace Research Centreand theCentre for Citizenship, Identities and Governance(CCIG).

PhD Supervision

I would be interested in supervising PhD research in the following areas: the night-time economy, alcohol, youth culture, policing, urban cultures and subcultures, parenting, risk and the urban experience.

Books

Muncie, J., Talbot, D. and Walters, R. (eds). (2009).Crime: local and global. Uffculme. Willan Publications

Cochrane, A.& Talbot, D. (eds). (2008).Security: crime, welfare and society. Buckinghamshire. OUP/McGraw-Hill.

Talbot, D. (2007).Regulating the night: race, culture and exclusion in the making of the night time economy. Aldershot. Ashgate.

Articles, chapters in book and reviews

Talbot, Deborah (2013). Early parenting and the urban experience: risk, community, play and embodiment in an East London neighbourhood.Children's Geographies, 11(2) pp. 230–242.

Talbot, D. (2013).  Review of Laura Huey's'Invisible victims: homelessness and the growing security gap.British Journal of Criminology. Vol 53(3). pp. 520-522.

Talbot, D. (2011). The juridification of nightlife and alternative culture: two UK case studies'.International Journal of Cultural Policy. 17 (1), pp. 81 - 93.

Talbot, D. (2010). Review of Peter Hall's'London voices, London lives' inJournal of Regional Science. Vol 50(2). pp 656-657.

Mooney, G. and Talbot, D. (2009).'Global cities, segregation and transgression' in Muncie, J., Talbot, D. and Walters, R. (eds). Crime: local and global. Uffculme. Willan Publications.

Talbot, D. (2009). Review of Gillian Swanson's'Drunk with the Glitter: Space, Consumption and Sexual Instability in Modern Urban Culture'.Urban Studies. Vol 46(4). pp. 967-9.

Talbot, D. (2009).'Regulating the other side: disorder, exclusion and subcultural closure in the night-time economy'.World Leisure Journal. Vol. 51(1).

Cochrane, A.& Talbot, D.'The search for security' in Cochrane, A.& Talbot, D. (eds). (2008).Security: crime, welfare and society. Buckinghamshire. OUP/McGraw-Hill.

Cochrane, A.& Talbot, D.'War, disease and human security' in Cochrane, A.& Talbot, D. (eds). (2008).Security: crime, welfare and society. Buckinghamshire. OUP/McGraw-Hill.Forthcoming 2008.

Talbot, D.& Bose, M. (2007). Racism, criminalisation and the development of night-time economies: two case studies in London and Manchester.Ethnic and Racial Studies. Vol 30 (1). pp. 95-118.

Talbot, D. (2006).'The Licensing Act 2003 and the problematisation of the night-time economy: planning, licensing and cultural diversity'.International Journal for Urban and Regional Research. Vol 30 (1) March.

Talbot, D. (2004).'Regulation and racial differentiation in the construction of night-time economies: a London case study'.Urban Studies. Vol 41(4). pp. 887-901.

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

Web resources

The following are a number of unpublished chapters on criminological theory:

Talbot, D.'Society, Social change, and Crime: The Chicago School, Anomie and Strain'. Unpublished chapter. Available from:http://www.open.ac.uk/socialsciences/__assets/sr1jkueszcbz2bidnv.pdf(Accessed 26 October 2012)

Talbot, D.'Reposing self and other: social reaction, labelling and the self-fulfilling prophecy'. Unpublished chapter. Available from:http://www.open.ac.uk/socialsciences/__assets/ofsm4z8gkep5csbrls.pdf(Accessed 26 October 2012)

Talbot, D.'The context of crime: right realism, crime prevention and situational theories of crime'. Unpublished chapter. Available from:http://www.open.ac.uk/socialsciences/__assets/bu8muj7r50g64rqihr.pdf(Accessed 26 October 2012)

Talbot, D.'Cultural criminology: critical criminology in late modernity'. Unpublished chapter. Available from:http://www.open.ac.uk/socialsciences/__assets/ic08qdxlw7ohipewcm.pdf(Accessed 26 October 2012)

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My research is in the area of complex dynamics and concerns the iteration of transcendental meromorphic functions - more details are given below.

Advancing women's careers in mathematics

I have a long standing interest in the issues surrounding women's careers in mathematics and chaired the London Mathematical Society's Women in Mathematics Committee from 2006 to 2015. This work was recognized by the award of an OBE in 2015.  Details of the work of the committee and the activities that it organises to support women's careers can be found here http://www.lms.ac.uk/women-mathematics. I also represented the LMS on the Athena Forum http://www.athenaforum.org.uk/. I continue as a member of the LMS Good Practice Scheme Steering Committee and a member of LMS Council. I chair the School's Athena SWAN self assessment team - we were awarded a Bronze award in 2014.

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My research is in the area of complex dynamics and concerns the iteration of transcendental meromorphic functions. I am particularly interested in the possible dimensions of the Julia set and in the structure of the escaping set.

Together with Professor Phil Rippon, I lead the complex dynamics group at the OU. The group currently comprises a Visiting Research Associate and two PhD students and our activities often include other complex analysts in the department.

Phil Rippon and myself are currently working on a project to investigate a surprising link that we identified between two open conjectures in complex dynamics: Baker's conjecture and Eremenko's conjecture. The work has been funded by the EPSRC by two grants which together funded our work for five years (0.5FTE each). More details on the project are given here:

  • EP/H006591/1: Baker's conjecture and Eremenko's conjecture: a unified approach
  • EP/K031163/1: Baker's conjecture and Eremenko's conjecture: new directions

Our former Research Associate, Dave Sixsmith, was funded by the following grant from the EPSRC:

  • EP/J022160/1: Dimensions in complex dynamics: spiders' webs and speed of escape
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My research is in the area of complex dynamics and concerns the iteration of transcendental meromorphic functions - more details are given below.

Advancing women's careers in mathematics

I have a long standing interest in the issues surrounding women's careers in mathematics and chaired the London Mathematical Society's Women in Mathematics Committee from 2006 to 2015. This work was recognized by the award of an OBE in 2015.  Details of the work of the committee and the activities that it organises to support women's careers can be found here http://www.lms.ac.uk/women-mathematics. I also represented the LMS on the Athena Forum http://www.athenaforum.org.uk/. I continue as a member of the LMS Good Practice Scheme Steering Committee and a member of LMS Council. I chair the School's Athena SWAN self assessment team - we were awarded a Bronze award in 2014.

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Edward Wastnidge joined the Department of Politics and International Studies in November 2013. Prior to this he held positions at Manchester Metropolitan University, Keele University and the University of Manchester. He also previously worked for the Open University as an Associate Lecturer. Edward is currently the Qualifications Director for the Open University’s International Studies programme

Qualifications

PhD, Middle Eastern Studies, University of Manchester
MA, Middle Eastern Studies, University of Manchester
BSc (Hons) Human Geography, University of Plymouth

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Edward’s main area of research concerns the politics and international relations of the Middle East and Central Asia, with a focus on contemporary Iranian politics and foreign policy. His current research explores the intersection of ideas and foreign policy, soft power, cultural and religious diplomacy, and the role of identity in international relations. Other research interests include national identity and nationalism, political Islam, constructivist IR theory, and modern Iranian history.

He has carried out research in Iran at the Institute for Political and International Studies and the National Library in Tehran. He has also studied Persian language at the Dekhoda Institute, Tehran.

Edward was also a co-founder of the journalNew Middle Eastern Studies, for which he currently serves as politics section editor.

Publications

Books and journal articles

'Iran's own'War on Terror': Iranian foreign policy towards Syria and Iraq during the Rouhani Era', in Luciano Zaccara (ed) The Foreign Policy of Iran under President Hassan Rouhani (Palgrave MacMillan, forthcoming 2018)

'Calling out Saudi misadventure in global politics'Global Affairs, Vol. 3, issue 2, 2017

'Iran and Syria: An Enduring Axis',Middle East Policy, Vol. 24, issue 2, 2017

'Central Asia in the Iranian Geopolitical Imagination'Cambridge Journal of Eurasian Studies, Vol.1, issue 1, 2017.

Diplomacy and Reform in Iran: Foreign Policy under Khatami(I.B Tauris, London, 2016)

'Strategic Narratives and Iranian Foreign Policy into the Rouhani Era',E-International Relations, March, 2016

‘The Modalities of Iranian Soft Power– from Cultural Diplomacy to Soft War',Politics, Vol. 35, issue 3-4. 2015.

‘Iran, the US, and Letter Diplomacy: From Private to Public Debate’,Journal of International Affairs, July 2015.

‘Pragmatic Politics’ Iran, Central Asia and cultural foreign policy’,Central Asia and the Caucasus, Vol. 15, issue 4. 2014. Also available inRussian.

Iran and its Place among Nations’ review,Iranian Studies,Vol. 45, issue 1, 2012.

‘Détente and Dialogue: Iran and the Organisation of Islamic Conference’,Politics, Religion and Ideology,Vol. 12, issue 4, 2011.

 

Analysis, commentary and blog pieces

'Flawed Policy': US Actions Toward Tehran Will Unify Iranians - Lecturer', article based on interview with Sputnik News World Service Radio,August 2018:  https://sputniknews.com/analysis/201808021066873167-iran-usa-policy-sanctions-deal/ 

Article based on interview with Sputnik News World Service Radio,May 2018: https://sputniknews.com/analysis/201805121064397982-irgc-commander-prominent-in-iran/   

'Syria: who’s involved, and what do they want?', written contribution to article in The Conversation, April 2018: https://theconversation.com/syria-whos-involved-and-what-do-they-want-95002

'Challenging the Narrative' . Part of the OU's Centre for Citizenship, Identities and Governance (CCIG)'Methods in Motion' blog series. September 2017: http://www.open.ac.uk/ccig/blogs/methods-in-motion-30-edward-wastnidge-challenging-the-narrative 

'Iran's foreign policy under its diplomat par excellence' - a profile of Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif, Aftab-e Yazd, August 2017 (in Persian): http://aftabeyazd.ir 

'Why Iran's Abandoning Its Nuclear Deal Would Play Into Washington's Hands', article based on interview given to Sputnik News World Service Radio,August 2017: https://sputniknews.com/politics/201708151056489487-us-iran-nuclear-deal/ 

'Obama’s Iran legacy is noble, complicated– and endangered', The Conversation, January 2017: https://theconversation.com/obamas-iran-legacy-is-noble-complicated-and-endangered-65928 

'Methods in Motion: The magpie'. Part of the OU's Centre for Citizenship, Identities and Governance (CCIG)'Methods in Motion' blog series. October 2016:http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/politics-policy-people/social-policy/methods-motion-the-magpie

'Saudi Arabia is paying price of Iran’s global rehabilitation',The Conversation, January, 2016.https://theconversation.com/saudi-arabia-is-paying-price-of-irans-global-rehabilitation-52718

'Stability and cooperation is an asset for Iran, as tough sanctions are lifted',OU News, January, 2016.http://ounews.co/arts-social-sciences/society-politics/stability-and-cooperation-is-an-asset-for-iran-as-tough-sanctions-are-lifted/

‘A cautious Iran ratifies the nuclear deal and starts to re-assert itself’,The Conversation, October, 2015.https://theconversation.com/a-cautious-iran-ratifies-the-nuclear-deal-and-starts-to-re-assert-itself-48398

‘What Iran nuclear framework deal could mean for the region– and the world’,The Conversation, April, 2015.https://theconversation.com/what-iran-nuclear-framework-deal-could-mean-for-the-region-and-the-world-39730

‘Rouhani positions Iran as a vital partner against Islamic State’,The Conversation, September 2014.https://theconversation.com/rouhani-positions-iran-as-a-vital-partner-against-islamic-state-32192

‘Across Pakistan, Iran wields its softest power’,IranWire, July 2014. http://en.iranwire.com/features/5901/

‘EU sees hope in Ashton’s Iran visit’,Asia Times, March 2014.http://www.atimes.com/atimes/Middle_East/MID-01-200314.html

‘Iran and Pakistan: It’s Complicated’,International Policy Digest, March 2014.http://intpolicydigest.org/2014/03/03/iran-and-pakistan-it-s-complicated/

Video and podcasts

Interview given to Sputnik World Service Radio on Iran-US relations and the nuclear deal, August 2017: https://soundcloud.com/radiosputnik/withdrawing-from-the-nuclear-deal-is-not-in-the-interests-of-iran-edward-wastnidge 

Podcast on the impact of Trump's election victory on intetrnational politics. 2017: http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/what-impact-will-trumps-victory-have-on-international-politics

Video Q&A from the 2016 PSA Conference. Dr Edward Wastnidge discusses how Soft Power influences his own research and the future of Soft Power in Iran:https://youtu.be/HpuDP_KUZxc 

'The spaces of politics', OpenLearn video. 2015:http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/politics-policy-people/politics/the-spaces-politics 

Audio interview with the Open University's PodMag on Edward Wastnidge's new bookDiplomacy and Reform in Iran. 2016:http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/podmag-april-2016 

 

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Edward Wastnidge joined the Department of Politics and International Studies in November 2013. Prior to this he held positions at Manchester Metropolitan University, Keele University and the University of Manchester. He also previously worked for the Open University as an Associate Lecturer. Edward is currently the Qualifications Director for the Open University’s International Studies programme

Qualifications

PhD, Middle Eastern Studies, University of Manchester
MA, Middle Eastern Studies, University of Manchester
BSc (Hons) Human Geography, University of Plymouth

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/479439439e6dbb8cee9e6728fe901c00*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<Dr Edward Wastnidgeen,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/7dabead15fcef8d5024820b48402f5a2'http://purl.org/vocab/bio/0.1/biography<

I’m currently writing a family saga set in Brighton.  It’s calledAn A-Z of The Weatheralls, and features old cinemas, police families, and British Sign Language.

The critical element of my PhD will focus on the act of remembering, and how it might be disrupted and distorted.  What happens to a memory when we forget the language in which it was stored? 

I am finding the experience of writing in academia to be very stimulating, especially observing how various disciplines (anthropology, oral history, psychoanalysis) might challenge and inform my fictional concerns.

I’ve written four novels, the first of which,Blackmoor, was shortlisted for the Sunday Times Young Writer of the Year Award, and won the Desmond Elliott Prize.  Two of my novels were written for teenagers, includingDaylight Saving, a ghost story set on a holiday park, which was shortlisted for the Branford Boase.  I live in Brighton with my family.

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I’m currently writing a family saga set in Brighton.  It’s calledAn A-Z of The Weatheralls, and features old cinemas, police families, and British Sign Language.

The critical element of my PhD will focus on the act of remembering, and how it might be disrupted and distorted.  What happens to a memory when we forget the language in which it was stored? 

I am finding the experience of writing in academia to be very stimulating, especially observing how various disciplines (anthropology, oral history, psychoanalysis) might challenge and inform my fictional concerns.

I’ve written four novels, the first of which,Blackmoor, was shortlisted for the Sunday Times Young Writer of the Year Award, and won the Desmond Elliott Prize.  Two of my novels were written for teenagers, includingDaylight Saving, a ghost story set on a holiday park, which was shortlisted for the Branford Boase.  I live in Brighton with my family.

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Jon Pike joined the Open University in 1998, as Staff Tutor in the South East Region. His main area of teaching is Political Philosophy, on the courseReading Political Philosophy: Machiavelli to Mill(AA311) and on the MA in Philosophy. He is currently writing two books. One is on distributive justice and equality, centred on an analysis of the socialist slogan,'from each according to their ability, to each according to their need'. The other is a text book on political philosophy. His research interests include Marx and the philosophical problems involved in various forms of political action, the theories of rights and their application, and the history of political philosophy more generally.

I joined the Open University in 1998, as Staff Tutor in the South East Region, but my origins as a philosopher probably lie in the lively arguments that were common around the supper table as I grew up. My parents’ humane Christianity was one influence, another was the political scene at the time - the early eighties. My studies before university encouraged rather than weakened my adoption of a critical standpoint - I began to question the starting points of textbook market economics, and to take an interest in the history of political thought.
The obvious degree for someone of my bent was in philosophy, politics and economics, and I went to Trinity College at Oxford in 1984. That was a particularly interesting time: not only was the miners’ strike at its height, but also Oxford had just made a Marxist - Jerry Cohen - its professor of political theory. Questions about fundamental moral values were raised by the strike; about principles of distributive justice and about the problems of political action: prisoners’ dilemmas were played out on the evening news and political actors all seemed to have dirty hands.
At the same time I began to study philosophy seriously. Frankly, I struggled. I scoured Blackwells for help and fortunately I hit on some Open University units on Hume, which gave me a kick start: the more I read, the more I understood. I soon realised that what was important was actually doing philosophy - that philosophy was not a body of knowledge to be remembered, but an activity to practice . This suited me well. The attractions of that activity never go away - I continued trying to be a philosopher because I couldn’t be fully satisfied doing anything else.
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I still have an interest in Marx, and in the philosophical problems involved in various forms of political action, but I have since dropped the aspiration to be a Marxist. My first book From Aristotle to Marx which was published in 1999, gives an exposition, and defence of the Aristotelian underpinnings for Marx’s thought. I argue there that some basic notions from Aristotle’s Metaphysics, like the form/matter contrast and the notions of‘coming-to-be’ and‘passing-away’ are embedded in Marx’s account of how the world is. 

For Open University course materials, I have written on Hobbes, Locke, and Marx, on political obligation, distibutive justice and equality, on cultural exemptions and leisure, on self-ownership, and on the morality of war.

I have research interests across contemporary political philosophy, and a growing research interest in the Philosophy of Sport. I am the vice chair of the British Philosophy of Sport Association.

Publications
'Snapping the Bonds: Marx and Antiquity in the Earliest Writings' inCritique30-31 1998
 
'Strikes' inThe Encyclopaedia of Applied Ethics(Academic Press) 1999
 
From Aristotle to Marx, Aristotelianism in Marxist Social Ontology(Avebury Series in Philosophy, Ashgate, 1999)
with Nigel Warburton and Derek MatraversReading Political Philosophy: Machiavelli to Mill(Routledge : New York, 2000)

'Aristotle and Marx: Egalitarianism, Civic Friendship and Rights',Skepsis2001; 12: 142-156
ed. (with Derek Matravers)Debates in Contemporary Political Philosophy: An Anthology(Routledge: New York, 2003)
 
Political Philosophy (2011) (Open University text)
 
War  (2014) (Open University text)
 

SeeOpen Research Onlinefor details of my most recent publications.

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Jon Pike joined the Open University in 1998, as Staff Tutor in the South East Region. His main area of teaching is Political Philosophy, on the courseReading Political Philosophy: Machiavelli to Mill(AA311) and on the MA in Philosophy. He is currently writing two books. One is on distributive justice and equality, centred on an analysis of the socialist slogan,'from each according to their ability, to each according to their need'. The other is a text book on political philosophy. His research interests include Marx and the philosophical problems involved in various forms of political action, the theories of rights and their application, and the history of political philosophy more generally.

I joined the Open University in 1998, as Staff Tutor in the South East Region, but my origins as a philosopher probably lie in the lively arguments that were common around the supper table as I grew up. My parents’ humane Christianity was one influence, another was the political scene at the time - the early eighties. My studies before university encouraged rather than weakened my adoption of a critical standpoint - I began to question the starting points of textbook market economics, and to take an interest in the history of political thought.
The obvious degree for someone of my bent was in philosophy, politics and economics, and I went to Trinity College at Oxford in 1984. That was a particularly interesting time: not only was the miners’ strike at its height, but also Oxford had just made a Marxist - Jerry Cohen - its professor of political theory. Questions about fundamental moral values were raised by the strike; about principles of distributive justice and about the problems of political action: prisoners’ dilemmas were played out on the evening news and political actors all seemed to have dirty hands.
At the same time I began to study philosophy seriously. Frankly, I struggled. I scoured Blackwells for help and fortunately I hit on some Open University units on Hume, which gave me a kick start: the more I read, the more I understood. I soon realised that what was important was actually doing philosophy - that philosophy was not a body of knowledge to be remembered, but an activity to practice . This suited me well. The attractions of that activity never go away - I continued trying to be a philosopher because I couldn’t be fully satisfied doing anything else.
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I hold a B. Mus (hons) and M.Mus degrees from the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg.  After working as a professional flautist and teacher in Johannesburg for several years, I was awarded an overseas prestige scholarship which enabled my doctoral studies. I completed my PhD at Royal Holloway& Bedford New College, University of London on the toccatas of Frescobaldi.

I was an Associate Lecturer with the OU from 2001-2014 and taught a number of undergraduate and postgraduate music modules including AA314, A214, A870, A871 and A877. I joined the central academic team in 2012.  I have also worked extensively in adult education and have had part time lecturing positions at Durham University and Manchester University. In addition to my academic work I have been involved in music education at all levels. Prior to joining the OU as a full time academic, I was manager of a local authority music service and led the Gateshead and South Tyneside Music Education Hub.

 

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My research interests include 17th century Italian keyboard and other instrumental music, performance practice, cultural contexts and cross-disciplinary aspects of music and art. My current research focuses on music in the early 17th century Italian academies and issues of orality and performance. During 2017-2018 I will be working on a project on music at the Ospedale di Santo Spirito that will address both of these interests. In addition to my articles and book chapters, I have authored a number of recording, music and conference reviews forEarly Music.

I welcome applications from potential PhD students with interests in late sixteenth- and seventeenth-century music, including those who wish to be jointly supervised in another discipline through the Medieval and Early Modern Research group. http://www.open.ac.uk/arts/research/medieval-and-early-modern-research/

 

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I hold a B. Mus (hons) and M.Mus degrees from the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg.  After working as a professional flautist and teacher in Johannesburg for several years, I was awarded an overseas prestige scholarship which enabled my doctoral studies. I completed my PhD at Royal Holloway& Bedford New College, University of London on the toccatas of Frescobaldi.

I was an Associate Lecturer with the OU from 2001-2014 and taught a number of undergraduate and postgraduate music modules including AA314, A214, A870, A871 and A877. I joined the central academic team in 2012.  I have also worked extensively in adult education and have had part time lecturing positions at Durham University and Manchester University. In addition to my academic work I have been involved in music education at all levels. Prior to joining the OU as a full time academic, I was manager of a local authority music service and led the Gateshead and South Tyneside Music Education Hub.

 

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Current research interests include organisational values and employee 'fit'.

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I am a social and cultural geographer specialising in work with community and creative organisations, and urban youth cultures. My research practice has tended to take an ethnographic and participatory approach, and I am committed to directing research towards wider social benefit.

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I have two related strands to my current research.

The first is an interest in the role of community media practices and digital technologies in creating a sense of place, belonging, local voice and citizenship in urban contexts. I am currently Research Associate on the ESRC fundedCreating Hackney as Home(2013-2015) project working with a team of teenagers involved in estate-based theatre to produce a series of films and related research about young people's experiences living in the London Borough of Hackney. In my previous post, I developed this interest with a number of community organisations in the broader context of the MediaCityUK development in Salford, Greater Manchester.

My second current interest is in the outcomes achieved through non-formal pedagogies with diverse groups of young people, particularly those experiencing challenging circumstances or otherwise marginalised, excluded or deemed'at-risk'. I have developed this work primarily through a long-term working relationship with the National Foundation for Youth Music, through which I have pursued a number of project evaluations and empirical research into lyrical modes of emotional literacy and development, the role of non-formal musical settings, and the cultural politics of youth work practices.

My doctoral thesis explored the aesthetic practices of street art as a form of urban inscription, and examined the wider role played by such youth cultures in the urban cultural economy. This work centred on an in-depth ethnographic study of two printmaking firms specialising in'street art' reproductions operated by a significant and influential group of street artists in Hoxton, east London. My interest was in approaching street art as an aesthetic practice rather than visual representation. In part this required tracing the wider articulation of connections and disconnections between street art and an earlier mode of'graffiti writing' as current practitioners sought to mark out a distinct mode of what I have called'post-graffiti'. It also entailed rendering visible the roles and practices of a range of photographers, gallerists, agents, publishers and creative workers, who collectively constitute the art world that underpins much of what we have come to know of street art through the reification of the heroic, male street artist.

Dickens, L., Couldry, N.& Fotopoulou, A., (In Press, forthcoming 2014),'News in the Community? Investigating the New Spaces of News Production/Consumption',Journalism Studies.

MacDonald R., Couldry N.,& Dickens L., (In Press, forthcoming 2014),'Digitisation and Materiality: Researching Community Memory Practice Today',Sociological Review.

Dickens, L.& MacDonald, R. (In Press, forthcoming 2014)'"I can do things here that I can't do in my own life": The Making of a Civic Archive at the Salford Lads Club',ACME: an International E-Journal for Critical Geographies.

Dickens, L.& Lonie, D. (In Press, forthcoming 2013),'Rap, Rhythm and Recognition: Lyrical Practices and the Politics of Voice on a Community Music Project for Young People Experiencing Challenging Circumstances',Emotion, Space and Society.

Lonie, D.& Dickens, L. (In Press, forthcoming 2013)'Better Musicians or Better People? The Aim and Function of Non-Formal Music Education with Children and Young People in'Challenging Circumstances'',Research Studies in Music Education.

Dickens, L. (2010)'Pictures on Walls? Producing, Pricing and Collecting the Street Art Screenprint', Special issue:'Graffiti and Street Art',City:Analysis of Urban Trends, Culture, Theory, Policy and Action, 14(1-2): 63–81.

Dickens, L. (2008)'Placing Post-Graffiti: The Journey of the Peckham Rock',Cultural Geographies. 15(4): 471–496.

Dickens, L. (2008)'Finders Keepers: Performing the Street, the Gallery and the Spaces In-Between', Special Issue on'The City',Liminalities: A Journal of Performance Studies, 4(1): 1–30.

Book chapters in edited collections

Dickens, L.& MacDonald, R. (In Press, forthcoming 2014)'Displaced Encounters with the Working Class City: Camping, Storytelling and Intergenerational Relationships at the Salford Lads Club', in Vanderbeck, R. and Worth, N. (Eds.)Intergenerational Geographies: Spaces, Identities, Relationships and Encounters, London: Routledge.

Dickens, L.& Lonie, D. (In Press, forthcoming 2014)'Rehearsal Spaces for Young People: Communities of Practice and the Place of Participation in Non-Formal Music Education', in Mills, S. and Kraftl, P. (Eds.)Informal Education and Children's Everyday Lives: Geographies, Histories and Practices, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.

Published book reviews

Dickens, L. (2013) Review of'Geographies of Media and Communication' by Paul C. Adams (2009), Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell,Tijdschrift voor Economische en Sociale Geografie/ Journal of Economic and Social Geography, 104(1).

Dickens, L. (2010) Review of'Cultural Capitals: Revaluing the Arts, Remaking Urban Spaces' by Louise Johnson (2009), Farnham: Ashgate,RGS-IBGUrban Geography Research Group.

Dickens, L. (2008) Review of'Cities and Cultures' by Malcolm Miles (2007), Oxford: Routledge,Cities: the International Journal of Urban Policy and Planning, 25(5): 324–325.

Research reports

Dickens, L. (2012)TheCommunity Reporter Programme: Interim Report (April-September 2012), Framework for Innovation and Research in MediaCityUK (FIRM) and People's Voice Media.

Dickens, L. (2012)The Community Reporter Programme National Outcomes Framework, Framework for Innovation and Research in MediaCityUK (FIRM) and People's Voice Media.

Dickens, L. (2012)Progress Report: a Salford Lads Club Story Circle, Framework for Innovation and Research in MediaCityUK (FIRM) and Salford Lads Club.

Dickens, L. (2011)Sharing Effective Practice, The National Foundation for Youth Music, London

Lonie, D.& Dickens, L. (2011)Youth Music: Outcomes and Impact 2010-2011, The National Foundation for Youth Music, London.

Dickens, L. (2011)Youth Music, Creative Apprenticeships and the Future Jobs Fund: A Stakeholder Analysis, The National Foundation for Youth Music, London

Dickens, L. (2011)Evaluation of Community Cycling at the Sanford Housing Co-operative, London (2010-2011),Transport for London& London Cycling Campaign, London

Dickens, L. (2010)Youth Music: Outcomes and Impact 2009-2010, The National Foundation for Youth Music, London

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

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Margaret is Senior Lecturer and Languages Staff Tutor in Scotland. She came to the OU from Scottish Education  in 1995 as one of the original 5 Staff Tutors  who built the teaching teams and systems  in the OU nations and regions, her initial post covering Scotland, the North of England and Continental Europe.  She currently leads the teaching team in languages across Scotland.  She has worked for more than three decades  in language education, both teaching and in teacher development.  She believes strongly that a good research and scholarship underpinning is key to the best quality teaching and student support.  She was lead editor of  Language Teaching in Blended Contexts  (Dunedin Academic Press), a volume which brings together the years of expertise in developing open and distance language teaching and student support in the OU nations and regions to the wider teaching world.  The book has attracted much interest from the global language teaching world and was critically very well received.  It was nominated for two book prizes.

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Teacher development and peer observation. Language and identity, cultural and educational legacies' impact on perceptions of language and language learning. Languages in Scotland, including Gaelic and Gaelic medium education.  Language learning and identity construction.  Language classroom methodologies and their impact on learner integration and identity.  Scoio-cultural aspects of the languages' classroom.

Working with Felicity Harper on peer observation projects and their impact on practice, collegiality and teacher development.

Working with Helga Adams on Distance Learner Negotiation of  Classroom Tasks and on diversity in the classroom.

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Margaret is Senior Lecturer and Languages Staff Tutor in Scotland. She came to the OU from Scottish Education  in 1995 as one of the original 5 Staff Tutors  who built the teaching teams and systems  in the OU nations and regions, her initial post covering Scotland, the North of England and Continental Europe.  She currently leads the teaching team in languages across Scotland.  She has worked for more than three decades  in language education, both teaching and in teacher development.  She believes strongly that a good research and scholarship underpinning is key to the best quality teaching and student support.  She was lead editor of  Language Teaching in Blended Contexts  (Dunedin Academic Press), a volume which brings together the years of expertise in developing open and distance language teaching and student support in the OU nations and regions to the wider teaching world.  The book has attracted much interest from the global language teaching world and was critically very well received.  It was nominated for two book prizes.

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Robin Roy has a B.Sc in Mechanical Engineering, an M.Sc and a Ph.D in Design Technology, all from the University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology. After a short perion of teaching in the USA, he joined the Faculty of Technology at the Open University in January 1971 as one of the first lecturers in Design and was awarded a personal chair in Design and Environment in 1999. After retiring in 2012 as one of the longest serving OU academics he became an Emeritus Professor and is still active in teaching and research.

 

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In 1979 Robin founded the Design Innovation Group to research design and innovation management and sustainable design and directed the Group until he retired in 2012. He has published many books, book chapters, papers and articles on topics ranging from design creativity and the successful management of new product development to environmentally sustainable education systems and consumer adoption of low and zero carbon technologies. His recent bookConsumer Product Innovation and Sustainable Design (2016) tracks the innovation, design and evolution of consumer products from their initial invention to the present (see publications).

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Robin Roy has a B.Sc in Mechanical Engineering, an M.Sc and a Ph.D in Design Technology, all from the University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology. After a short perion of teaching in the USA, he joined the Faculty of Technology at the Open University in January 1971 as one of the first lecturers in Design and was awarded a personal chair in Design and Environment in 1999. After retiring in 2012 as one of the longest serving OU academics he became an Emeritus Professor and is still active in teaching and research.

 

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I am a Senior Lecturer in The Faculty of Education and Language Studies at the Open University. I am Co-Director of the Children's Research Centre and Co-Chair of KE206Making a difference: Working with Children and Young People. 

I graduated from the University of Warwick in 1989 with a BA in Psychology and Education. I completed my PGCE (primary) a the University of York in 1991. I have taught across a range of ages including early years, primary, further and higher education since 1992. I completed my PhD in 1998 at the University of Bristol. I was particularly interested in quasi-markets in education and applied the Habermasian principles of lifeworld and system to analyse the colonisation of education. My post doctoral research broadly falls into two areas: professional development in education and identity.

I joined the Open University on a part time basis as an Associate Lecturer and have taught a number of undergraduate and postgraduate modules in social science, education and psychology, including DD100, E835 and ED840. I took up the post of Staff Tutor in Education at the Open University in Birmingham in 2002. I joined the Centre for Childhood, Youth and Sport in 2011 and have chaired a variety of undergraduate and postgraduate modules in education, psychology and childhood studies, including ED840, ED841, E807, EK313 and E124.

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Areas of interest

  • Children and young people’s identity development
  • Childhood and adolescent mental health
  • Qualitative research methodologies– developing participatory, responsive approaches

Current research projects

My current research combines a number of small ethnographic projects across education and care settings (including primary and secondary schools, as well as youth clubs and after school groups) in Gloucestershire making up an on-going study of 210 children and young people since 2011. The principal focus of the research is to explore different ways of engaging with children and young people, including the analysis of different data collection instruments, as means to examine childhood and youth identity.

The Children’s Research Centre in partnership with Hope

The Children’s Research Centre led by myself and Jane Payler has been awarded funds from Hope Support Services. The aim of our research is to raise public, media and stakeholder awareness of the scale of need nationally for Hope Support Services (or similar) and awareness of the work Hope is currently doing with a view to securing funding to carry out further research and extend services. The research will synthesise information from open data sets, information held by Hope and new small-scale research with Hope children and young people to tell individual stories. The initial aim will be met within a one-year time-frame and consist of an indicative research report and launch event. 

  • Extent of need for HOPE support amongst children and young people (Hope Support 2017), launched at the Houses of Parliament, 27th March 2018. Access the research reporthere.

The Children’s Research Centre in partnership with the Field Studies Council

Under the structure of the Children’s Research Centre (CRC) myself and Trevor Collins from KMI have been collaborating with theField Studies Council(FSC) since 2013 to co-produce tools and resources for student-led enquiry-learning related to the secondary curriculum. Over the last two years Trevor Collins and myself have developed a Geographical Investigations key (i.e. a fold-out guide) for A Level Geography students, and we are currently developing a companion booklet for practitioners facilitating student-led enquiry. This collaboration draws directly on OU research publications into student-led research (developed within the CRC), and technology-enhanced learning (from the ESRC/EPSRC funded Personal Inquiry project). 

Current projects

Hugh Fearnley Whittingstall’s Health Kick

  • Academic support for a new BBC production
  • Website launch in Jan 2017
  • Series launch in June 2017

Forthcoming publications 

Journal publications

Cooper, V. L. (2017) Lost in translation: Using photo-elicitation to explore childhood identity, inChildren’s Geographies, http://www.tandfonline.com/eprint/6nJJ9p3NpGWwgYRDriUY/full. 

Books

Cooper, V. L., Montgomery, H., A. and Sheehy, K. (2017) Parenting: What type of parent do you hope to become? London: Penguin publications. Forthcoming

Chapters in Books

Cooper, V., L. and Kellett, M. (2017) Listening to children, Palgarve:  Forthcoming. 

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I am a Senior Lecturer in The Faculty of Education and Language Studies at the Open University. I am Co-Director of the Children's Research Centre and Co-Chair of KE206Making a difference: Working with Children and Young People. 

I graduated from the University of Warwick in 1989 with a BA in Psychology and Education. I completed my PGCE (primary) a the University of York in 1991. I have taught across a range of ages including early years, primary, further and higher education since 1992. I completed my PhD in 1998 at the University of Bristol. I was particularly interested in quasi-markets in education and applied the Habermasian principles of lifeworld and system to analyse the colonisation of education. My post doctoral research broadly falls into two areas: professional development in education and identity.

I joined the Open University on a part time basis as an Associate Lecturer and have taught a number of undergraduate and postgraduate modules in social science, education and psychology, including DD100, E835 and ED840. I took up the post of Staff Tutor in Education at the Open University in Birmingham in 2002. I joined the Centre for Childhood, Youth and Sport in 2011 and have chaired a variety of undergraduate and postgraduate modules in education, psychology and childhood studies, including ED840, ED841, E807, EK313 and E124.

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I am a Senior Lecturer in Childhood Studies at the Open University.

After graduating from Exeter University with a BA in History I completed my PGCE (Primary) at Sussex University and taught in the Bristol area for four years including three years as a reception class teacher in a village primary school. My research career began in 1992 working with a homeless families project SPACE to investigate the access to schooling of children living in bed and breakfast accommodation.

I joined the Thomas Coram Research Unit of the Institute of Education, University of London  in 1999 where I worked with Professor Peter Moss on a listening to the‘voice of the child’ project that led to the development of the Mosaic approach. I completed an MA in Social Justice and Education during this period with a dissertation looking at the origins of Sure Start. I carried out two subsequent funded studies involving listening to young children: Spaces to Play (Carnegie Trust/Bernard van Leer Foundation 2003-2004) and the Living Spaces study (Bernard van Leer Foundation 2004-2007) focusing on young children’s involvement in the design and review of learning environments.  I worked on a range of projects at Thomas Coram Research Unit and the Social Science Research Unit on early childhood education and care and creativity including a Care Work in Europe study with Claire Cameron involving using stakeholder responses to visual data filmed in early childhood and eldercare settings in England, Hungary and Denmark. Current international research networks include the European Early Childhood Education Research Association Special Interest Group on Young Children's perspectives that I co-founded with Professor Deborah Harcourt in 2004. I am also an international advisor to the Norwegian Children's Spaces network. During May 2011 I was invited as a Guest academic to Vestfold University College, Norway.

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My research interests include children’s experiences of place, school design and the development of participatory research methods. Building on my earlier work developing the Mosaic approach with Professor Peter Moss at the Institute of Education, London, I have adapted this multi-method, polyvocal approach for working with adults in multi-disciplinary settings. I am engaged in international research networks around pedagogy and design and have led a three year study (Living Spaces) involving young children under five years-old in the design and review of learning environments. I am interested in how to foster cross-national, cross-disciplinary exchange between architects, education practitioners, academics and children. This interest in perspectives on everyday spaces has led to a study about young people's perspctives on residential care homes and cross-disciplinary discussions around institutional spaces across the life course leading to an ESRC-funded seminar series: Home Space? Public and private in new welfare settings’ An interdisciplinary exploration across the life course into questions of living private lives within public institutions (2012-2014).

Current Research

‘Developing‘Our Story’: evaluating and interpreting very young children’s experience of art’,Principal Investigator with Fevered Sleep Theatre Company, (2013)

‘Home space? Public and private in new welfare settings’ An interdisciplinary exploration across the life course into questions of living private lives within public institutions, Co-investigator,funded by the Economic and Social Research Council (2012-2014)

‘Design Matters’, Arts and Humanities Research Council funded study led by Professor Harry Daniels, University of Oxford , Advisory group member(2012-2014).

Selected Research Studies and Collaborations

‘What is my space? Taking place seriously in residential care for young people in England and Scotland’ funded by Anglia Ruskin University, Strathclyde University and the Open University, Co-investigator. (2011-2012)

An investigation into choice of single storey or multi-storey primary schools for Cambridge County Council with University of Cambridge, consultant (2011).

‘Places for learning, care and growth - The physical environments in early childhood education and care institutions (ECECI) in Norway’, Advisor,funded by the Norwegian Research Council with Queen Maud University College (DMMH), The Foundation for Scientific and Industrial Research(SINTEF), the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) and Vestfold University College (HVE). (2010-2012)

‘Principles of Primary School Design: towards a common vocabulary of practice’. Cross-disciplinary collaboration with the Faculty of Education, University of Cambridge and Fielden Clegg architects/SCABAL architects, Open University and UEA (2009-2010).

‘Living Spaces: involving young children in the design and review of learning environments’, Principal Investigator, funded by the Bernard van Leer Foundation (Bvl) (2004-2007) and follow up grant (2007-2009) , Principal Investigator.

‘Spaces to Play: listening to young children about outdoor environments’, in collaboration with Learning through Landscapes, funded by Carnegie UK Trust and the Bernard van leer Foundation, Co-Investigator (2003-2004).

‘The Arts in the Early Years: a national study of policy and practice’, funded by the Arts Council, England, Co-Investigator (2002).

‘State of the Art review of listening to and consulting with young children’, funded by the department for Education and Skills, Co-Investigator (2002).

‘Listening to Young Children’, Lead researcher with Peter Moss, funded by the Joseph Rowntree Foundation (1999-2000).

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I am a Senior Lecturer in Childhood Studies at the Open University.

After graduating from Exeter University with a BA in History I completed my PGCE (Primary) at Sussex University and taught in the Bristol area for four years including three years as a reception class teacher in a village primary school. My research career began in 1992 working with a homeless families project SPACE to investigate the access to schooling of children living in bed and breakfast accommodation.

I joined the Thomas Coram Research Unit of the Institute of Education, University of London  in 1999 where I worked with Professor Peter Moss on a listening to the‘voice of the child’ project that led to the development of the Mosaic approach. I completed an MA in Social Justice and Education during this period with a dissertation looking at the origins of Sure Start. I carried out two subsequent funded studies involving listening to young children: Spaces to Play (Carnegie Trust/Bernard van Leer Foundation 2003-2004) and the Living Spaces study (Bernard van Leer Foundation 2004-2007) focusing on young children’s involvement in the design and review of learning environments.  I worked on a range of projects at Thomas Coram Research Unit and the Social Science Research Unit on early childhood education and care and creativity including a Care Work in Europe study with Claire Cameron involving using stakeholder responses to visual data filmed in early childhood and eldercare settings in England, Hungary and Denmark. Current international research networks include the European Early Childhood Education Research Association Special Interest Group on Young Children's perspectives that I co-founded with Professor Deborah Harcourt in 2004. I am also an international advisor to the Norwegian Children's Spaces network. During May 2011 I was invited as a Guest academic to Vestfold University College, Norway.

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My background includes a long career in nursing and nurse education. Having qualified as a mental health nurse in the early seventies I worked extensively in a range of nursing practice situations to become a clinical nurse teacher and then a registered nurse tutor. Upon entering nursing education full-time as a senior lecturer, I gained experience across the spectrum of nurse education encompassing the Pre-Registration Programme from Common Foundation Programme to Mental Health Branch, Pathway Leader for Mental Health - Continuing Professional Development Programme and Pathway Leader for the MA in Advanced Practice. I joined the OU as a Staff Tutor in 2008 having worked as a tutor on a range of modules e.g. K100, K202 and K222. As a Staff tutor I chaired KZL107 for one term and continue to tutor on K101.

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Learning Events designed to foster an Impact on Practice and from Practice Enhancement

Scenarios for developing reflection and subsequent impact on practice

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My background includes a long career in nursing and nurse education. Having qualified as a mental health nurse in the early seventies I worked extensively in a range of nursing practice situations to become a clinical nurse teacher and then a registered nurse tutor. Upon entering nursing education full-time as a senior lecturer, I gained experience across the spectrum of nurse education encompassing the Pre-Registration Programme from Common Foundation Programme to Mental Health Branch, Pathway Leader for Mental Health - Continuing Professional Development Programme and Pathway Leader for the MA in Advanced Practice. I joined the OU as a Staff Tutor in 2008 having worked as a tutor on a range of modules e.g. K100, K202 and K222. As a Staff tutor I chaired KZL107 for one term and continue to tutor on K101.

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Elizabeth is Professor of Information Management. She joined The Open University Business School in January 2005 having been at Cranfield School of Management since 1999.  Prior to Cranfield, she had been at City University Business School and had spent a decade in industry, initially working as a medical physicist and latterly as a management consultant. 

Elizabeth's research focuses on the effective use of information systems by organisations and the individuals within those organisations. Recent research projects include exploring home based online entrepreneurship, working with colleagues from the School on a project to explore the use of personal data in both the financial services and travel sectors.  Elizabeth has also recently completed a project funded by the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA) that looked at current practices in project portfolio management.

A continuing theme of her work is the realisation of benefits from IS and IT investments and she is the co-author with John Ward of the bookBenefits Management: How to Increase the Business Value of Your IT Projects.

 

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The broad theme of Elizabeth's research is business information systems (IS) and their impact on the working of organisations and individuals. Particular areas of interest are:

  • digital entrepreneurship and home based online businesses
  • the use of personal data
  • realising benefits from IS
  • developing business cases for IS
  • IS project , programme and portfolio management
  • the adoption of new management practices, particularly those related to the management of IS.
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Elizabeth is Professor of Information Management. She joined The Open University Business School in January 2005 having been at Cranfield School of Management since 1999.  Prior to Cranfield, she had been at City University Business School and had spent a decade in industry, initially working as a medical physicist and latterly as a management consultant. 

Elizabeth's research focuses on the effective use of information systems by organisations and the individuals within those organisations. Recent research projects include exploring home based online entrepreneurship, working with colleagues from the School on a project to explore the use of personal data in both the financial services and travel sectors.  Elizabeth has also recently completed a project funded by the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA) that looked at current practices in project portfolio management.

A continuing theme of her work is the realisation of benefits from IS and IT investments and she is the co-author with John Ward of the bookBenefits Management: How to Increase the Business Value of Your IT Projects.

 

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Co-Director of theCentre for Research on Socio-Cultural Change.

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Marie researches diaspora and national media cultures comparatively, historically and ethnographically. Her interests cluster around South Asian and Middle Eastern diasporas, cultural transnationalism, and changing configurations of audiences and publics in relation to question of citizenship. Recent collaborative include: a large-scale study of the BBC World Service as a multi-diasporic institution; an exploration of the new politics of security via a collaborative ethnography of transnational news cultures in multi-ethnic British households in eight UK cities; a national survey with the BBC on the changing face of British humour, ethnic jokes and comedy. Marie was awarded an AHRC Public Policy Fellowship in 2011 to develop research on the interface between international broadcasting and social media, specifically in relation to the BBC Arabic Services.

Books

2013. (In press, co-edited with David Herbert and Anita Greenhill) Social Media, Religion and Spirituality, De Gruyter

2012. (with Alban Webb) Diasporas and Diplomacy: Cosmopolitan Contact Zones at the BBC World Service, London and NY: Routledge (CRESC Series).

2012. (co-edited 0with Hamid Ismailov and Anna Aslanyan, A.)Tales From Bush House. London: Hertfordshire Press ISBN 978-0-9557549-7-5

2010. (co-edited with Andrew Skuse and Gerry Power) Drama for Development: Cultural Translation and Social Change, New Delhi: Sage India.

Guest editorships based on collaborative research

2012.European Journal of Cultural Studies13/4. Special issue.'Religion, Media and Social Change'. Co-edited with David Herbert.

2011.Participations: International Journal of Audience Research. 8/1. Special Issue.Designs& Devices: Towards a genealogy of audience research methods at the BBC World Service 1932-2010. (co-edited with Alban Webb and Hugh Mackay).

2010.Journalism: Theory, Practice and Criticism12/2. Special issue:'New Media, Transcultural Journalism and Public Diplomacy'. Co-edited with Gerd Baumann and Annabelle Sreberny.

2010.South Asian Diaspora2/1. Special issue:'The BBC World Service and the South Asian Diaspora'. Co-edited with Gerd Baumann, Alasdair Pinkerton, Sharika Thiranagama.

2010.Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication3/2. Special issue:'BBC World Services and the Greater Middle East: Comparisons, Contrasts, Conflicts'. Co-edited with Gerd Baumann and Annabelle Sreberny.

2008.Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television28/4. Special issue:'The BBC World Service, 1932-2007: Cultural Exchange and Public Diplomacy'. Co-edited with Gerd Baumann and Alban Webb.

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

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Co-Director of theCentre for Research on Socio-Cultural Change.

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Publications

 

Important recent texts

 

The Open University. A History,Manchester University Press, 2014.

 

The Oddfellows.200 years of making friends and helping people,Carnegie, 2010.

 

‘Mutual Aid and the Big Society’ inArmine IshkanianandSimon Szreter(eds.),The Big Society Debate: a new agenda for social welfare?Edward Elgar, Cheltenham, 2012.

 

‘Filled with Good Social Democrats’: The Open University and the development of the Knowledge Economy, 1969–1989’,Journal of the World University Forum,5, 2012.

 

 

 

Other materials

 

Books

 

Freemasons, Friendly Societies and Trade Unions, Contract signed. Publication 2019-2020.

Now the war is over: Britain 1919-1920. Contract signed. Publication date: 2018.

Hendon Labour Party 1924-1992,Microform Academic, 1998.

 

Generating Socialism: recollections of life in the Labour Party,Sutton, 1997.

 

A history of Thomas Morson& Son,Middlesex University Press, 1997.

 

A Short History of Royal Ordnance, Patricroft, Middlesex University Press, 1995 (with T Putnam).

 

A Short History of the Royal Small Arms Factory, Enfield,Middlesex University Press, 1992 (with T Putnam).

 

 

A review of my history of the OU in theInternational Journal of Lifelong Educationconcluded that it was‘incisive and energizing’ and theWelsh History Review(a‘very substantial work’). TheTimes Highercalled it fascinating and inspiring’. Tony Bates, the author of eleven books about online learning and distance education, wrote:‘Weinbren has undertaken an extremely challenging task and met the challenge superbly. I hope you will enjoy the book as much as I have. More importantly, there are very important lessons to be drawn from this book about the nature of university education, equity, and government policy toward higher education.’ Professor Ken Thompson called it‘a serious and detailed account [which] is particularly strong on the educational and organizational issues’. The review inOpen Learningcalled it‘a valuable account for anyone concerned with the history of higher education and society in the late twentieth and early twenty-first century’.

 

My book about the Labour Party was welcomed by Professor Paul Thompson who called it‘a tremendously important piece of work both historically and politically’, Professor Kevin Morgan said that it‘will prove an invaluable resource’, Professor Jerry White described the book‘absolutely wonderful’ while Professor Stefan Berger wrote that it was‘a marvellous book’.

 

The reviews of my book about mutual aid and third sector politics was also well-received:

  • ‘a rich text… detailed and important history [with] a significance beyond the Order… an admirable work of history ... a contextually rich, historiographically complex picture… superbly illustrated… an excellent summary of the current state of the fraternal history and an indicator of its future potential’ (Journal for Research into Freemasonry and Fraternalism)
  •  ‘well-researched ... well written ... full of illustrations ... evokes a strong sense of the society and its appeal’ (North West Labour History)
  • ‘A comprehensive study… There is a wealth of detail… important topics set out clearly… well illustrated, tables and figures used to good effect and there is a useful glossary and excellent footnotes’ (Family and Community History)
  •  ‘accessible… a thoroughly good read… Academically the book has clearly been meticulously researched’ (Foresters’ Heritage Trust)
  •  ‘fills an important and neglected aspect of our social and economic life… an invaluable source of information’ (Journal of Co-operative Studies)

 

 

Articles in refereed academic journals

 

‘The world in 1913’,Historian,120, January 2014.

 

‘Filled with Good Social Democrats’: The Open University and the development of the Knowledge Economy, 1969–1989’,Journal of the World University Forum,5, 2012.

 

‘Beneath the all-seeing eye. Fraternal order and friendly societies’ banners’, Journal of Cultural History, 3:2, 2006.

 

 ‘The Good Samaritan, friendly societies and the gift economy’, Social History, 31:3, 2006.

 

‘Getting a grip ― the roles of friendly societies in Australia and the UK reappraised’ (with B. James) Labour History, 89, 2005 [Australia].

 

‘Imagined families: research on friendly societies’ Mitteilungsblatt des Instituts für die Geschichte der sozialen Bewegungen, 27, 2002 [Germany].

 

‘Relative value: the financing of families’,Family and Community History, 2:1, 1999.

 

I was the theme editor of this issue of the journal.

 

‘“From gun carriage to railway carriage”: the fight for peace work at the Woolwich Arsenal 1919-22’,Labour History Review,63:3, 1998.

 

‘New Labour, New history?’Labour History Review,63:2, 1998.

 

‘Building communities, constructing identities. The rise of the Labour Party in London’,London Journal,23:1, 1998.

 

‘The Royal Small Arms Factory and industrial Enfield 1855-1914’ (with T. Putnam)London Journal,21:1, 1996.

 

‘Labour’s roots and branches: the Labour Oral History Project’,Oral History Journal,24:1, 1996.

 

I was special editor of this issue.

 

‘Labour representation in Woolwich’,Labour History Review, 59:3, 1994.

 

‘“Against all cruelty”, The Humanitarian League 1891-1919’,History Workshop Journal,38, 1994.

 

 

Chapters in academic texts

 

‘Liberation through open learning?’ in Jodi Burkett (ed.)Students in Twentieth Century Europe(in press, out 2017).

 

‘Freemasonry and friendly societies’ in Henrik Bogdan and Jan Snoek (eds.),Handbook on contemporary freemasonry, Brill, Leiden, and Boston, 2014.

 

‘Asa Briggs and the opening up of The Open University’, in Miles Taylor (ed.),The Age of Asa, Palgrave, 2014.

 

‘”Organisations for brotherly aid in misfortune”: Beveridge and the friendly societies’, in Melanie Oppenheimer and Nicholas Deakin (eds.),Beveridge and voluntary action in Britain and the wider British world, Manchester University Press, Manchester, 2011.

 

‘The social capital of female friendly societies’ in Máire Cross (ed.),Gender and Fraternal Orders in Europe, 1300-2000,Palgrave Macmillan, Basingstoke, 2010.

 

‘Seven hundred years of fraternal orders’in Máire Cross (ed.),Gender and Fraternal Orders in Europe, 1300-2000,Palgrave Macmillan, Basingstoke, 2010.

 

‘Supporting self-help: charity, mutuality and reciprocity in nineteenth-century Britain’ in Bernard Harris and Paul Bridgen (eds.)Charity and mutual aid: in Europe and North America since 1800, Routledge, London and New York, 2007.

 

‘Sociable capital’ in Matthew Worley (ed.)Labour's grass roots: essays on the activities and experiences of local Labour parties and members, 1918-1945, Ashgate, Aldershot, 2005.

 

 

Teaching materials

 

‘Heritage and the recent and contemporary past’ (with R. Ferguson& R. Harrison) in Tim Benton (ed.),Understanding heritage and memory,Manchester University Press, Manchester, 2010.

 

‘‘The roles of families’ in Ian Donnachie (ed.),Themes in local and regional history, Open University, 2010.

 

Country profiles,Open University Press, 2002.

 

Family and Community History Internet Guide,Open University, 2000.

 

Remembering,BBC, 2nd edition, 1997.

 

Remembering,BBC, 1996.

 

Reports in Family and Community History(editor, with L Faulkner and R Finnegan), 2001.

 

Reports in Family and Community History(editor, with L Faulkner and R Finnegan), 2000.

 

 

Open Resources

 

OpenLearn materials on virtual heritage; the cold war; the voluntary sector and the state; learning in prison, informal learning and social capital.

 

My website about the history of The Open University has attracted 120 personal narratives by former and current staff and students:http://www8.open.ac.uk/researchprojects/historyofou/

 

MyHistory of the OUblog has over 250 postings and has received comments from around the world:http://www.open.ac.uk/blogs/History-of-the-OU

 

Podcast:‘Things we forgot to remember’:http://itunes.apple.com/gb/podcast/the-things-we-forgot-to-remember/id206227356

Podmag:http://connections.kmi.open.ac.uk/content/thepodmag-full

 

 

Popular articles encouraging independent scholarship

 

‘Norfolk’s Emigration Fever’,Norfolk Roots,Spring 2005

 

‘A Friend Indeed’,Norfolk Roots,Autumn 2004

 

‘Beneficial Mutuality’,Ancestors,June 2004

 

‘Investigating friendly societies’,Family History Monthly,May 2004

 

‘Millennial Histories’,Local History News,46, 1998

 

I have written monthly columns forFamily History Monthlyand forAncestors, The National Archives’ publication.

 

 

Reviews

 

I have reviewed 38 books in six different academic journals includingJournal of Freemasonry and Fraternalism.History, The London JournalandOral History Review. I have also had reviews published in a variety of popular journals.

 

 

Refereeing

 

Book proposals for Palgrave, Macmillan, Hodder, Arnold and Routledge.

 

Bid proposals to the ESRC and the AHRC.

 

Articles forLondon Journal, Oral History, Politics, Labour History Review and History Workshop JournalandVictorian ReviewandLabour History (Australia).

 

 

Editorial work

 

2012–

Associate Editor,Journal of the World Universities Forum.

2009–

Editorial Board member,Journal for Research into Freemasonry and Fraternalism.

2003–2009

Editorial Board member of The National Archives journal,Ancestors.

1998–

Joint founding editorFamily and Community Historyand now editorial associate.

1996– 2000

Special editorOral History(Spring 1996) andOral Historyeditor.

2001

Series Editor, Microform Academic, 2001-Friendly Societies’ Records.Over 100 films have been sourced, edited, filmed and introduced by academic experts.

 
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Janet van der Linden is Senior Lecturer and Director of Research in the department of Computing and Communications.

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Janet van der Linden’s research is primarily concerned with the human aspects of ubiquitous computing, exploring the interactions between people and technologies. Her approach draws on combining ethnographic in-the-wild studies of user practices with designing new technologies in areas ranging from home energy practices, health, music education and animal computer interaction. She has a particular interest in designing technologies for people with sensory impairments– with a focus on the development of novel haptic technologies, i.e. those that make use of the sense of touch, and that give feedback that people can make use of in their activities, almost as if the technology augments their senses.

 

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Janet van der Linden is Senior Lecturer and Director of Research in the department of Computing and Communications.

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Mike joined The Open University Business School in April 2008. Previously, he worked for thirteen years at the University of Buckingham as a Lecturer in Accounting and Finance whilst completing his doctoral studies there. Prior to that, Mike spent twelve years as a financial manager/finance director in industry.

Mike's main teaching and research interests are in the area of management accounting. He is currently a member of the course teams for B629 Marketing and Finance (part of the Certificate in Management), B292 Management Accounting (part of the Certificate in Accounting) and is also actively involved in production of a new module: B392 Advanced Management Accounting.

He has published a number of academic journal articles concerning the 'gap' between the theory and practice of management accounting. Mike is also interested in the development of new business models (including new accounting models) for a sustainable capitalism and has successfully supervised a doctoral student in the area of Islamic Accounting.

Mike is a Fellow of the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA).

 

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He has published a number of academic journal articles concerning the 'gap' between the theory and practice of management accounting. Mike is also interested in the development of new business models (including new accounting models) for a sustainable capitalism and has successfully supervised a doctoral student in the area of Islamic Accounting

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Mike joined The Open University Business School in April 2008. Previously, he worked for thirteen years at the University of Buckingham as a Lecturer in Accounting and Finance whilst completing his doctoral studies there. Prior to that, Mike spent twelve years as a financial manager/finance director in industry.

Mike's main teaching and research interests are in the area of management accounting. He is currently a member of the course teams for B629 Marketing and Finance (part of the Certificate in Management), B292 Management Accounting (part of the Certificate in Accounting) and is also actively involved in production of a new module: B392 Advanced Management Accounting.

He has published a number of academic journal articles concerning the 'gap' between the theory and practice of management accounting. Mike is also interested in the development of new business models (including new accounting models) for a sustainable capitalism and has successfully supervised a doctoral student in the area of Islamic Accounting.

Mike is a Fellow of the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA).

 

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Senior Lecturer and Science Staff Tutor in the School of Life, Health and Chemical Sciences

Elected member of University Senate and of Qualifications and Assessment Committee

Chair of STEM Associate Lecturer Staff Development Group

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Current education research interests are in practical skills development in the Life Sciences pathway in relation to employability, and student perceptions of collaborative online practical activities.

Have previously undertaken research on foot-and-mouth disease immunochemistry, epidemiology of African swine fever in Malawi, and the efficacy of Newcastle disease vaccines in Malawi.

 

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Senior Lecturer and Science Staff Tutor in the School of Life, Health and Chemical Sciences

Elected member of University Senate and of Qualifications and Assessment Committee

Chair of STEM Associate Lecturer Staff Development Group

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Mike is a Research Assistant at the Faculty of Health and Social Care at the Open University. He is currently working on an ESRC project titled'Beyond Male Role Models' which is exploring gender identities and practices in work with young men. His doctoral research was an ethnographic study that centred on the lives of a group of young working-class men (aged 16-18) in a community in the South Wales Valleys. Drawing on the work of Erving Goffman he examined how his respondents educational pathways and leisure interests impacted on their performances of masculinity within this former industrial space.

Mike’s other work has examined the transport needs of older people in rural Lincolnshire. Alongside collegues at the University of Lincoln he wrote a report seeking to develop community transport in the county. He has taught sociology at both further and higher education institutions to students of all ages and is a tutor at the Lifelong Learning Centre at Cardiff University. Mike is also a member of the Social Science Centre (SSC) in Lincoln. The SSC offers opportunities to engage in a co-operative experience of higher education. Run as a not-for-profit co-operative, the SSC is organised on the basis of democratic, non-hierarchical principles, with all members having equal involvement in the life and work of the SSC.http://socialsciencecentre.org.uk/ .We study themes that draw on the core subjects in social science: sociology, politics and philosophy, as well as psychology, economics, journalism and photography. The Centre organises study and research at all levels including undergraduate, Masters and Doctorates in Philosophy

 

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Men and Masculinties

Social Class

Ethnography

Life Writing

Community Transport

 

ESRC-funded research project–Beyond Male Role Models: gender identities and work with young men

The project has been developed in close partnership between a team at The Open University and a major national charity, Action for Children, which has extensive experience of working with vulnerable and troublesome young men. The research will be carried out at Action for Children projects throughout the UK, and project staff and young people themselves will be involved in organising and facilitating the research.

The project will explore the following questions:

  • What ideas and assumptions influence practice with boys and young men and in particular what assumptions about gender inform current theory, policy and practice?
  • How do boys and young men in contact with services talk about their interactions and relationships with male and female professionals?
  • What do they value in their relationships with workers? To what extent is this related to the gender of the worker?
  • What do they identify as essential to developing good relationships?
  • What do girls say about boys and their relationships with workers?
  • How do male and female professionals working with boys and young men across a range of settings talk about and construct their interactions and relationships with service users?
  • What do they identify as essential to developing good relationships?
  • How does gender interact with other aspects of identity, such as class and ethnicity, in relationships between young men and professional workers?
  • What are the implications of these findings for developing interventions with boys and young men who are perceived to be vulnerable or‘at risk’?

The study will include focus groups and individual interviews with young male service users; interviews with male and female workers in the same settings; a small number of interviews with young women service users; and an analysis of policy documents, media stories and academic texts covering the issue of‘male role models’ and the role of gender in work with young men.

http://www.open.ac.uk/blogs/beyondmalerolemodels/

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Mike is a Research Assistant at the Faculty of Health and Social Care at the Open University. He is currently working on an ESRC project titled'Beyond Male Role Models' which is exploring gender identities and practices in work with young men. His doctoral research was an ethnographic study that centred on the lives of a group of young working-class men (aged 16-18) in a community in the South Wales Valleys. Drawing on the work of Erving Goffman he examined how his respondents educational pathways and leisure interests impacted on their performances of masculinity within this former industrial space.

Mike’s other work has examined the transport needs of older people in rural Lincolnshire. Alongside collegues at the University of Lincoln he wrote a report seeking to develop community transport in the county. He has taught sociology at both further and higher education institutions to students of all ages and is a tutor at the Lifelong Learning Centre at Cardiff University. Mike is also a member of the Social Science Centre (SSC) in Lincoln. The SSC offers opportunities to engage in a co-operative experience of higher education. Run as a not-for-profit co-operative, the SSC is organised on the basis of democratic, non-hierarchical principles, with all members having equal involvement in the life and work of the SSC.http://socialsciencecentre.org.uk/ .We study themes that draw on the core subjects in social science: sociology, politics and philosophy, as well as psychology, economics, journalism and photography. The Centre organises study and research at all levels including undergraduate, Masters and Doctorates in Philosophy

 

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Beck currently works as a researcher on the award winning Open Education Research (OER) Hub. The OER Hub works collaboratively to investigate the impact of open education on learning and teaching. Beck currently works across a range of projects:

  • Lead researcher for the Scottish Funding Council funded Opening Educational Practices in Scotland (OEPS)project;
  • Monitoring the delivery and development of three MOOC for Business being developed by the ERASMUS+ funded bizMOOC project;
  • Responsible for developing, recording and editing a range of assets for the Hewlett fundedGlobal OER Graduate Network (GO-GN) in addition to contributing to the annual workshop;
  • Team lead for the development of the OER Hub led Open University training courses Twitter 101 and Open Research and June 2017's Year of Open event;
  • Beck also contributes to the Hewlett Foundation fundedUK Open Textbooks for Higher Education (HE) project which will assess the viability of North American models of open textbook adoption in a UK HE setting.

During the first phase of the OER Hub, funded by the Hewlett Foundation, Beck focused particularly on informal learning and open textbooks. She was responsible for collaborative research with BCcampus, Siyavula, OpenStax, Bridge to Success, Co-PILOT and P2PU/School of Open. Beck was responsible for the delivery of both iterations of the OER Hub's award winning open course Open Research(Autumn 2014 and Autumn 2015) and the later delivery of an open textbook based around the course and participant contributions (released November 2016).

Beck previously worked on the NGLC funded Open Learning: Bridge to Success project, providing research and project support. She also supported the JISC funded Track OER and OLDS-MOOC projects and the EC FP7 JuxtaLearn project.

Prior to joining the OU, Beck worked at the University of Essex supporting the EC FP7 Council of European Social Science Data Archives (CESSDA) Preparatory Phase Project (PPP) for its duration. 

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Beck is a trained philosopher and successfully defended her PhD entitled Jean-Paul Sartre and the Question of Emancipation in April 2012. She studied at the University of Essex and completed an MA in Continental Philosophy (Essex) in 2002, and a BA (Hons) in Philosophy (Reading) in 1999. Her dissertation topics were the Marquis de Sade and Simone de Beauvoir, respectively.

For more on Beck's academic work and publications, please visit:http://essex.academia.edu/BeckPitt/About

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Beck currently works as a researcher on the award winning Open Education Research (OER) Hub. The OER Hub works collaboratively to investigate the impact of open education on learning and teaching. Beck currently works across a range of projects:

  • Lead researcher for the Scottish Funding Council funded Opening Educational Practices in Scotland (OEPS)project;
  • Monitoring the delivery and development of three MOOC for Business being developed by the ERASMUS+ funded bizMOOC project;
  • Responsible for developing, recording and editing a range of assets for the Hewlett fundedGlobal OER Graduate Network (GO-GN) in addition to contributing to the annual workshop;
  • Team lead for the development of the OER Hub led Open University training courses Twitter 101 and Open Research and June 2017's Year of Open event;
  • Beck also contributes to the Hewlett Foundation fundedUK Open Textbooks for Higher Education (HE) project which will assess the viability of North American models of open textbook adoption in a UK HE setting.

During the first phase of the OER Hub, funded by the Hewlett Foundation, Beck focused particularly on informal learning and open textbooks. She was responsible for collaborative research with BCcampus, Siyavula, OpenStax, Bridge to Success, Co-PILOT and P2PU/School of Open. Beck was responsible for the delivery of both iterations of the OER Hub's award winning open course Open Research(Autumn 2014 and Autumn 2015) and the later delivery of an open textbook based around the course and participant contributions (released November 2016).

Beck previously worked on the NGLC funded Open Learning: Bridge to Success project, providing research and project support. She also supported the JISC funded Track OER and OLDS-MOOC projects and the EC FP7 JuxtaLearn project.

Prior to joining the OU, Beck worked at the University of Essex supporting the EC FP7 Council of European Social Science Data Archives (CESSDA) Preparatory Phase Project (PPP) for its duration. 

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The study of Britain and the Cold War has been the primary focus of my research to date, exploring Whitehall and the machinery of government, civil defence planning, nuclear deterrence strategy, the history of the intelligence services, and the projection of British foreign policy. This has led to my current research on the role public diplomacy in international relations, with particular reference to the BBC World Service. Building on these research interests within CRESC, my work examines the construction of contemporary methods of cultural and public diplomacy within the historical framework of Britain's engagement with the rest of the world.

Webb, A. (2009) 'Public Diplomacy: Meeting New Challenges', Wilton Park Conference WP902, March 2009.

Webb, A., (2008) 'Constitutional Niceties: three crucial dates in Cold War relations between the BBC External Services and the Foreign Office', in Gillespie, M. Webb, A.& Baumann, G. eds. (2008) 'BBC World Service 1932-2007: Cultural Exchange and Public Diplomacy', Special Issue ofHistorical Journal of Film, Radio and Television, 28(4), 2008, pp.557-567.

Gillespie, M. Webb, A.& Baumann, G. (2008) 'Broadcasting Britishness, Strategic Challenges and the Ecology of Overseas Broadcasting by the BBC',Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television, 28 (4), pp.453-58.

Webb, A. Haddon, C. (2007) 'An Internal Housekeeping Matter': Whitehall and the BBC Monitoring Service',The Political Quarterly, 78(2), 2007, pp.214-223.

Webb, A. Hughes, R.& Twigge, S. (2006) 'Scholarship and the Freedom of Information Act: Year One', Report of the British Academy Specialist Workshop,Perspectives, July 2006.

Webb, A. (2006) 'Auntie Goes to War Again: The BBC External Services, the Foreign Office and the early Cold War',Media History, 12(2), 2006, pp.117-132.

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

Last updated: 10 February 2011

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I have been working for the OU for 10 years and during this time have held a variety of roles, my most recent of these as Lecturer in Social Policy in The Facuty of Social Sciences. I moved to The Faculty of Business and Law in 2015 to take up a post as Lecturer in Public Policy and Management. I chair the final module in the MBA and am on the course teams for B123, Management Practice and part of the production team for the new level two course - B207.

I began my career working in The City of London for a commodity trading information firm based on Fleet Street London. From there I trained in teaching and set up a consultancy specialising in training and development. 

I moved into HE with a position in teacher training (further education and training) and joined the OU as Educational Developer for tutors in 2005.

 

I am a Senior Fellow of The Higher Education Academyand onThe Council of BELMAS(The British Educational Leadership, Management and Administration Society (https://www.belmas.org.uk/). I a am Editor of the Sage Journal Management in Education (MiE) and also edit the Belmas Blog. 

You can find my column on The Conversation at :Public Spectre :Power and Politics in the Public Sector

My Twitter tag is :@drjacquebaxter

To find me on Linkedin please go to :

Public Profile

https://uk.linkedin.com/in/dr-jacquelineaundrée-baxter-53206a1

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My research interests lie in the area of public service policy and management and I am currently investigating the governance arrangements of four services: fire; police; health and education. My most recent publication is a book for Policy Press: School Governing; Policy, politics and practices, published in March 2016.. I am currently finalising an edited collection for Springer. This includes contributions from 10 European Countries on the role of the inspector in public policy implementation. 

I am also in receipt of a Leverhulme grant to investigate democratic strategy formulation in Multi Academy Trust schools in England. 

Another area of focus for me is that of public service volunteer identities and I am collaborating with researchers in Caneda and Australia who are looking at the ways in which members of the public are being increasingly professionalised within voluntary roles in the public services. 

I am interested in supervising post grad studies in the areas of:public service policy,democratic citizenship in public service governance and trust in accountablity and governance. 

 

Some of my recent publications are listed below, others you can find on The Open University ORO system. 

Recent Book Chapters 

Baxter, J., Lawn, M., Segerholm, C.,& Grek, S. Inspection and the local. In S. Grek& J. Lindengren (Eds.),Governing by inspection: embodied regulation. London: Routledge.

Baxter, J., Rönnberg, L.,. Inspection in the Media. In S. Grek& J. Lindengren (Eds.),Governing by Inspection: Embodied Regulation. London: Routledge

Baxter, J.,& Segerholm, C. Shifting Frameworks: shifting Criteria. In S. Grek& J. Lindgren (Eds.),Governing by Inspection: embodied regulation,London,Routledge 

Recent Articles. 

 

1. Plugging the gaps or starting from scratch? Professional learning and online identities in Higher education: the case of the part time lecturer (under review British Journal of Educational Technology)

2. Baxter, J (2015) Faire sens de la gouvernance desécoles en Angleterre : sources d'information et défis. Recherches et Formation (in press)

3. Baxter,J. (2015) School Governor Regulation in England’s Changing Education Landscape. Educational Management Administration& Leadership (in Press)

4. Baxter, J.,& Clarke, J. (2014). Knowledge, Authority and Judgement: The Changing Practices of School Inspection in England. Sisyphus Journal of Education 2(1).

5. Baxter.J.& Haycock, J. (2014). Roles and student identities in online large course forums: implications for practice. International Review of Open and Distance Learning, 15(1).

6. Baxter, J. (2014a). An independent inspectorate? Addressing the paradoxes of educational inspection in 2013. School Leadership and Management http://www.tandfonline.com/eprint/tY4sKEuNn6NBQAggrGkM/full.

7. Baxter, J.,& Clarke, J. (2013). Farewell to the Tickbox Inspector ?Ofsted and the changing regime of school inspection in England. Oxford Review of Education 39(5), 702-718.

8. Baxter, J.,& Wise, C. (2013). Federation governing: translation or transformation ? Management in Education: special issue Governing and Governance 27(3), 106-111.

9. Baxter, J. A. (2013a). Professional inspector or inspecting professional? Teachers as inspectors in a new regulatory regime for education in England. Cambridge Journal of Education, 43(4), 467-485.

10. Ozga, J., Baxter, J., Clarke, J., Grek, S.,& Lawn, M. (2013). The Politics of Educational Change: Governance and School Inspection in England and Scotland Swiss Journal of Sociology, 39(2), 37-55.

11. Baxter (2012) Who am I and What Keeps Me Going? Profiling the distance learning student in higher education International Review of Research in Open and Distance Learning : Volume 13, No.4: 107-129: online at: http://www.irrodl.org/index.php/irrodl/article/view/1283

12. Baxter (2012) The Impact of Professional Learning on the Online Teaching Identities of Higher Education Lecturers. European Journal of Open, Distance and E-Learning, Volume 11: online at: http://www.eurodl.org/?article=527

13. Baxter, J. (2011a). An investigation into the role of professional learning on the online teaching identities of Higher Education Lecturers Doctorate in Education The Open University UK, Milton Keynes.Retrieved from http://oro.open.ac.uk/33928/ 14. Baxter, J. (2010) Bien dans Sa Peau; the role of professional learning in the development of online teaching identities of part time HE Lecturers. Paper presented at the 2010 Academic Identities for the 21st Century Conference. ISBN 978-0-947649-72-72

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I have been working for the OU for 10 years and during this time have held a variety of roles, my most recent of these as Lecturer in Social Policy in The Facuty of Social Sciences. I moved to The Faculty of Business and Law in 2015 to take up a post as Lecturer in Public Policy and Management. I chair the final module in the MBA and am on the course teams for B123, Management Practice and part of the production team for the new level two course - B207.

I began my career working in The City of London for a commodity trading information firm based on Fleet Street London. From there I trained in teaching and set up a consultancy specialising in training and development. 

I moved into HE with a position in teacher training (further education and training) and joined the OU as Educational Developer for tutors in 2005.

 

I am a Senior Fellow of The Higher Education Academyand onThe Council of BELMAS(The British Educational Leadership, Management and Administration Society (https://www.belmas.org.uk/). I a am Editor of the Sage Journal Management in Education (MiE) and also edit the Belmas Blog. 

You can find my column on The Conversation at :Public Spectre :Power and Politics in the Public Sector

My Twitter tag is :@drjacquebaxter

To find me on Linkedin please go to :

Public Profile

https://uk.linkedin.com/in/dr-jacquelineaundrée-baxter-53206a1

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Professor of Analytical Science
 
I am an analytical scientist, and have spent all my research career monitoring biological systems.  My most recent research interests are in using volatile organic compounds (VOCs) as markers for disease. 
My teaching interests centre around interdisciplinary science but also Level 1 and Access. I am particularly interested in supporting inexperienced and unconfident learners accessing science for career development or personal interest.  I am also interested in digital innovation in teaching, and how we can use these innovations in supporting students to learn difficult concepts.
From November 2014 to July 2016, I was Associate Dean for Learning and Teaching in the Science Faculty. Since the creation of the new STEM faculty in August 2016, I have been dividing my time between the STEM faculty, teaching and conducting research, and the Learning and Teaching Innovation portfolio, doing teaching as well as working on the Students First Transformation.
 
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My particular research interests are in the analysis of VOCs from breath or the headspace above clinical samples of urine, blood, serum, sputum etc. in order to diagnose disease or monitor the health of an individual.

The analysis of breath to diagnose disease is a particularly attractive option because it is non-invasive and with the right equipment, it may be may be done directly in real time.   Sometimes, breath analysis is not possible or desirable, however, VOCs produced in the body may still provide useful information.  In this case, it may be more appropriate to analyse trace gases produced by other biological fluids, for example urine or blood.

Some medical conditions are better targets for VOC analysis than others.  Current research interests include investigating VOC profiles in gastrointestinal disease, malignant melanoma, colo-rectal cancer, food intolerance and diabetes.

VOC analysis uses generic equipment and approaches which may be used in other applications, including environmental analysis, exposure assessments, air quality monitoring and microbiology etc.  The main tools I use are Selected Ion Flow Tube Mass Spectrometry (SIFT-MS) and Gas Chromatography - Mass Spectrometry (SIFT-MS).  However, sometimes there are advantages in using sensors where small, portable and inexpensive devices are more suitable, and we are currently involved in a project to assess the use of optical sensors in analysing breath and urine headspace.

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Professor of Analytical Science
 
I am an analytical scientist, and have spent all my research career monitoring biological systems.  My most recent research interests are in using volatile organic compounds (VOCs) as markers for disease. 
My teaching interests centre around interdisciplinary science but also Level 1 and Access. I am particularly interested in supporting inexperienced and unconfident learners accessing science for career development or personal interest.  I am also interested in digital innovation in teaching, and how we can use these innovations in supporting students to learn difficult concepts.
From November 2014 to July 2016, I was Associate Dean for Learning and Teaching in the Science Faculty. Since the creation of the new STEM faculty in August 2016, I have been dividing my time between the STEM faculty, teaching and conducting research, and the Learning and Teaching Innovation portfolio, doing teaching as well as working on the Students First Transformation.
 
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Stephen is Senior Lecturer in Environmental Technologies at the Open University.

His management roles in the University include: Chair of the Research Degrees Examination Results Approval Committee; Member of Reserach Degrees Committee; Member of ARC Management Group.

He is also Fellow of the Judge Business School, University of Cambridge and Senior Associate of the Cambridge Institute for Sustainability Leadership. Previously he has served as international civil servant at the International Energy Agency at the OECD in Paris and the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), based in Bonn, Germany. Originally trained as a physicist, Stephen gained a PhD in Engineering and Management from the University of Cambridge, From 1993-1995 he was Research Fellow in the Energy and Environmental Programme at the Royal Institute of International Affairs, Chatham House, London, during which time he was seconded for several months to Group Planning at Shell International.

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Sustainability Leadership

Interdisciplinary approaches to understanding and communicating Climate Change

The role of arts and performance in scientific and engineering leadership training

Education for Sustainabilty with a particular focus on Business Schools

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Stephen is Senior Lecturer in Environmental Technologies at the Open University.

His management roles in the University include: Chair of the Research Degrees Examination Results Approval Committee; Member of Reserach Degrees Committee; Member of ARC Management Group.

He is also Fellow of the Judge Business School, University of Cambridge and Senior Associate of the Cambridge Institute for Sustainability Leadership. Previously he has served as international civil servant at the International Energy Agency at the OECD in Paris and the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), based in Bonn, Germany. Originally trained as a physicist, Stephen gained a PhD in Engineering and Management from the University of Cambridge, From 1993-1995 he was Research Fellow in the Energy and Environmental Programme at the Royal Institute of International Affairs, Chatham House, London, during which time he was seconded for several months to Group Planning at Shell International.

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Geoff Andrews was educated at Ruskin College, Oxford and University College, Cardiff, with a PhD from Kingston University. He joined The Open University as Staff Tutor in 2000, having previously been Senior Lecturer in Politics at The University of Hertfordshire. He has also taught for several years at the University of Oxford's Department for Continuing Education.https://www.conted.ox.ac.uk/courses/the-cambridge-spies-fact-and-fiction

He served as the Social Science Faculty’s Media Fellow between 2011-2015, working on OU-BBC co-productions with colleagues from the Open Media Unit.

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Dr Andrews has researched and published widely on the history of political ideas and movements. His latest bookThe Shadow Man: at the Heart of the Cambridge Spy Circle (I.B. Tauris, 2015), explored the political commitments of those attracted to communism in Britain in the 1930s, and through the life of James Klugmann examined the conflicts of loyalties faced by communist intellectuals of the period. This drew on a range of different historical sources, personal archives and memoirs, and made critical use of MI5 and other security service files. He is now working on a research project investigating the question of contested loyalties among Oxford communists in the 1930s as well as a new book on John Cairncross, the so-called'fifth man' of the Cambridge spy ring.

In addition to his ongoing research on the 1930s, Dr Andrews is preparing a monograph on the 19thCentury social commentator and skilled artisan Thomas Wright. Wright published important works from first-hand experience on the conditions of the working classes at important moments of social and political change. His writings go beyond simple categories and include profound social commentary on the key questions of the day.  Initially well-regarded among contemporaries, his work has since been forgotten or interpreted in very restrictive parameters, notably within the‘labour aristocracy’ thesis. This book is intended to rediscover the life and work of Wright, offer fresh insight into his writings and situate his thought within a broader framework.

Dr Andrews's research has previously focused on political movements and ideas since the 1960s. His earlier books include:The Slow Food Story: Politics and Pleasure (2008), (also published in Italian and North American editions):Not a Normal Country: Italy After Berlusconi (2005), (published in Italian asUn paese anormale (2006)and Endgames and New Times; the Final Years of British Communism (2004). 

He has written for a range of newspapers, has been a regular commentator on Italian politics and an occasional contributor to the Food Programme on BBC Radio 4.

PhD supervision

Geoff Andrews welcomes applications from PhD students working on contemporary political ideas and movements and aspects of labour history.

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Geoff Andrews was educated at Ruskin College, Oxford and University College, Cardiff, with a PhD from Kingston University. He joined The Open University as Staff Tutor in 2000, having previously been Senior Lecturer in Politics at The University of Hertfordshire. He has also taught for several years at the University of Oxford's Department for Continuing Education.https://www.conted.ox.ac.uk/courses/the-cambridge-spies-fact-and-fiction

He served as the Social Science Faculty’s Media Fellow between 2011-2015, working on OU-BBC co-productions with colleagues from the Open Media Unit.

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I joined the Department of Life Health and Chemical Sciences at the Open University in April 2007.

I did my BPS accredited undergraduate Psychology degree at the University of Strathclyde and went on to study for a Behavioural Neuroscience PhD with Professor Philip Winn at the University of St Andrews.  The research I was involved in aimed to understand the role of the brainstem pedunculopontine tegmental nucleus in higher order (or executive) cognitive processes.  I then moved on to the University of Aberdeen to work with Dr John Ross on a large multidisciplinary HSE funded research project to investigate the long term health effects of occupational diving.  My role on this project was to set-up and conduct neuropsychological testing and to organise MRI scanning of the brain.  After this postdoctoral post I returned to work with Professor Winn investigating attentional functions of the pedunculopontine tegmental nucleus before moving to the University of Abertay to gain some teaching experience.  Here I taught 2nd year undergraduate Biological Psychology and honours year Neuropsychopharamcology.

 

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My research interests lie primarily in Behavioural Neuroscience/Biological Psychology.  I am interested in understanding the brain mechanisms supporting cognition, particularly attention during goal directed behaviour whereby salient cues in our environment that predict reward come to capture attention and automatically drive behaviour.  My research work has included investigating goal directed behaviour in a model of Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder and I am now moving these interests towards investigating the motivation of food choices in type 2 diabetes. I have also conducted some research in the field of Sports Psychology Education as PhD supervisor to Open University colleague Caroline Heaney.

 

 

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I joined the Department of Life Health and Chemical Sciences at the Open University in April 2007.

I did my BPS accredited undergraduate Psychology degree at the University of Strathclyde and went on to study for a Behavioural Neuroscience PhD with Professor Philip Winn at the University of St Andrews.  The research I was involved in aimed to understand the role of the brainstem pedunculopontine tegmental nucleus in higher order (or executive) cognitive processes.  I then moved on to the University of Aberdeen to work with Dr John Ross on a large multidisciplinary HSE funded research project to investigate the long term health effects of occupational diving.  My role on this project was to set-up and conduct neuropsychological testing and to organise MRI scanning of the brain.  After this postdoctoral post I returned to work with Professor Winn investigating attentional functions of the pedunculopontine tegmental nucleus before moving to the University of Abertay to gain some teaching experience.  Here I taught 2nd year undergraduate Biological Psychology and honours year Neuropsychopharamcology.

 

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Matthew is Senior Lecturer in Information Management at The Open University Business School. His research addresses the impact of e-business on operations, technology mediation and information technology evaluation, especially the performance management of e-commerce applications.

In 2011 Matthew was academic consultant on the much acclaimed BBC seriesMade In Britainand contributed to the OpenLearn'Academic Insights'  blog supporting the series. Made in Britain won the“TV Programme of the Year” 2011 at the prestigious Wincott Awards. He was also consultant on the 2012 seriesBuilt in Britain.  He also contributes to the Radio 4 seriesThe Bottom Line.

He holds a number of key positions withThe International Journal of E-Business Research, the European Conference on Information Management Evaluation and the Information Resources Management Association. He is also on the British Academy of Management special interest group committee for e-business and e-government. 

He has published more than 60 academic articles and a recent undergraduate bookIntroducing Information Management: the Business Approach.

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E-commerce: this research investigates the impact of e-commerce on the internal business processes of organisations. The study is partially funded by the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants, who are keen to discover the impact that the adoption of e-business practices is having on the way that organisations measure the performance of their internal business processes; barriers to the development of electronic-commerce innovations, in particular the migration from legacy systems. Matthew is also part of the team researchingCustomer relationship management in the financial services sector (supported by Santander).

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Matthew is Senior Lecturer in Information Management at The Open University Business School. His research addresses the impact of e-business on operations, technology mediation and information technology evaluation, especially the performance management of e-commerce applications.

In 2011 Matthew was academic consultant on the much acclaimed BBC seriesMade In Britainand contributed to the OpenLearn'Academic Insights'  blog supporting the series. Made in Britain won the“TV Programme of the Year” 2011 at the prestigious Wincott Awards. He was also consultant on the 2012 seriesBuilt in Britain.  He also contributes to the Radio 4 seriesThe Bottom Line.

He holds a number of key positions withThe International Journal of E-Business Research, the European Conference on Information Management Evaluation and the Information Resources Management Association. He is also on the British Academy of Management special interest group committee for e-business and e-government. 

He has published more than 60 academic articles and a recent undergraduate bookIntroducing Information Management: the Business Approach.

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I am Associate Dean (Curriculum) in the Faculty of Wellbeing, Education and Language Studies (WELS) at the Open University (OU). I am a Senior Lecturer in German at the School of Languages and Applied Linguistics and a Fellow of the Higher Education Agency. I am principal investigator of the“Winding Roads to Languages” research and scholarship project, a longitudinal investigation regarding the impact of Language Studies on graduates of all ages.

As an academic researcher and teacher, I challenge reductionist thinking and long held beliefs and practices about how language and culture shape people’s perception of themselves and the worlds around them. I debunk myths about how we learn languages and the role languages take on in our lives. As a teacher and doctoral supervisor, I give students licence to explore the practices they need to be effective and authentic in todays’ multilingual and multicultural world. My work is supported by more than 30 years of studying, researching and teaching literature, culture, language and ideology in Higher Education in Germany (Freiburg University) and the UK (University College London and, since 1999, the Open University). 

As a university leader, I focus on curriculum policy and practice, and challenge structures that are outdated or needlessly reduce the scope, flexibility and transparency of degree study. I have worked in relevant positions (e.g. Programme Director for Language Studies from 2012-16) and chair a qualifications advisory group which has influenced academic framework policy. In my leadership, I build bridges between people, stakeholders and staff groups based on trust and alignment, and I regularly support and mentor colleagues. My work is grounded in my extensive academic leadership and my experience as a qualified, professional coach. My respectful, collaborative and compassionate leadership style is widely recognised across the University.

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I am the principal investigator of the Winding Roads to Languages project (WIROLA), a seven year longitudinal study at the OU (since September 2016) that tracks how the study of language and culture at degree level changes people’s capacity, capability and confidence for languages and learning, and how this impacts on their careers and personal lives. It is a multidisciplinary study that investigates, over the duration of the project, student progression and development of a cohort of some 150 students. At the level of the individual, it explores how the studies and the changes in the external environment play out in the complex lives of the learners, based on case studies with seven years’ worth of data. The scope in lengths and participant cohort size and demographics is a significant and original contribution to established work in the field. The multidisciplinary design of the project and its focus on learner narratives intends to further a body of work in Linguistics and cultural studies that is still very recent.

Previously, I investigated the identities, beliefs and values of Associate Lecturers (ALs) in Languages at The Open University and how they mediate intercultural awareness and competence with their own beliefs, values and their teaching practice in distance education. It showed the extend to which research has entered teaching practices and teacher identities in some cases, but also the long journey ahead to firmly embed what we now know or are beginning to know, in teaching contexts.

In another project, I explored how competent and mature L2 learners (CEFR C1/B2) negotiate personal identity and culture in discussions about‘languaculture’ and‘rich points’ (Agar, 1995) in self-organised asynchronous text forums. The ability for students to self-manage, construct their own discussions and arguments, and share their life experiences, all in the target language, has influenced my own teaching approach for language students. I am now keen to explore further an emerging sub-theme of‘trust’ in students’ abilities, competencies and resourcefulness.

In my doctoral research, I challenged common beliefs about research and scholarship during Nazi Germany and the shadows this period cast on the young (West)-German republic. My study on the literary scholar Benno von Wiese discusses notions of guilt, party membership and wilful ignorance in the process of dealing with the cultural heritage of Germany’s darkest period in the 20thcentury. Working through history is all too often a binary pursuit of opposites and extremes, further compromised by relying on crude proxies (eg. party membership) with only scant recognition of how the complexity of life in politically turbulent times shapes a single person’s attitude and behaviour. Such historically and culturally situated work remains highly relevant, as the current Brexit debate and the polarisation into‘Brexiters’ and‘Remainers’ aptly demonstrates.

More recently, I’ve become interested in both formal and every day public speaking, and how, as a result, people show up and start to own their leadership potential. I regularly run workshops on this for university staff and students, as well as holding specialised workshops for multilingual teachers/researchers who (have to) operate regularly in a second language, for example as English Medium Instructors.

Past research includes instant messaging and social bookmarking in language learning, as well as government funded research into Language learning at keystage 2 (2007-2009). I have organised conferences, edited and published in the fields of migration, German film studies and the history of German Studies.

I am editorial board member of IJPL (International Journal of Pedagogies and Learning) and previously of GfL (German as a foreign Language). I was president of the Association of Modern German studies (AMGS) for almost a decade and co-organised conferences and edited special issues in areas relevant to the HE and Schools sector which AMGS aimed to bridge.

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I am Associate Dean (Curriculum) in the Faculty of Wellbeing, Education and Language Studies (WELS) at the Open University (OU). I am a Senior Lecturer in German at the School of Languages and Applied Linguistics and a Fellow of the Higher Education Agency. I am principal investigator of the“Winding Roads to Languages” research and scholarship project, a longitudinal investigation regarding the impact of Language Studies on graduates of all ages.

As an academic researcher and teacher, I challenge reductionist thinking and long held beliefs and practices about how language and culture shape people’s perception of themselves and the worlds around them. I debunk myths about how we learn languages and the role languages take on in our lives. As a teacher and doctoral supervisor, I give students licence to explore the practices they need to be effective and authentic in todays’ multilingual and multicultural world. My work is supported by more than 30 years of studying, researching and teaching literature, culture, language and ideology in Higher Education in Germany (Freiburg University) and the UK (University College London and, since 1999, the Open University). 

As a university leader, I focus on curriculum policy and practice, and challenge structures that are outdated or needlessly reduce the scope, flexibility and transparency of degree study. I have worked in relevant positions (e.g. Programme Director for Language Studies from 2012-16) and chair a qualifications advisory group which has influenced academic framework policy. In my leadership, I build bridges between people, stakeholders and staff groups based on trust and alignment, and I regularly support and mentor colleagues. My work is grounded in my extensive academic leadership and my experience as a qualified, professional coach. My respectful, collaborative and compassionate leadership style is widely recognised across the University.

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My early career included working in local government; commercial and educational publishing; and on national, European and international industry standards.

At the OU, I have worked on making and delivering undergraduate modules and I currently manage level 1 and level 2 modules.

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My early career included working in local government; commercial and educational publishing; and on national, European and international industry standards.

At the OU, I have worked on making and delivering undergraduate modules and I currently manage level 1 and level 2 modules.

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Mark Fenton-O'Creevy is Professor of Organisational Behaviour at The Open University Business School and Associate Dean External Engagement. 

His research and scholarship is focused on three primary areas: -

1) He has a long standing interest in the work, behaviour and performance of professional traders and the role of emotion in financial decision-making for traders and investors. This has more recently turned to a broader interest in the psychology of financial behaviour and in bringing together insights from the social sciences and technology to provide support for effective financial decision-making and decision-making under radical uncertainty more broadly. He is a member of an EPSRC/ESRC funded network on Challenging Radical Uncertainty in Science, Society and the Environment (CRUISSE) a collaboration between leading UK universities and major companies, NGOs and government agencies.

2) He studies the ways in which business and management practices develop and are transformed or corrupted within businesses and organisations. Particular interests include the transfer of HR practices between different national settings and the professional practices of traders in investment banks.

3) He has a profound interest in the relationship between formal and informal learning. He spent five years running a Centre for Excellence in Teaching and Learning the Centre for Practice-Based Professional Learning (http://cetl.open.ac.uk). His book on"Learning in Landscapes of Practice" with Etienne Wenger-Trayner, Beverly Wenger-Trayner, Chris Kubiak and Steve Hutchinson, builds on Etienne's prior work on communities of practice and the work of the OU Centre for Practice-Based Professional Learning. He codirects the AACSB Seminar on Online and Blended Learning. From 2005 to 2010 he was Director of a government funded Centre for Excellence in Teaching and Learning - theCentre for Practice-based Professional Learningacross four faculties of The Open University. He was awarded a National Teaching Fellowship in 2007 and was made a Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy in 2009.

Mark has led a varied career. He has at various times worked as a school groundsman, a commis chef, a mathematician in a government research establishment, an outdoor pursuits instructor, a teacher of mathematics, a therapist with emotionally disturbed adolescents, a management consultant, and latterly a business school academic.

His academic development has been equally varied. His first degree is in pure mathematics. Subsequently he studied psychotherapy and psychology before later taking an MBA and PhD at London Business School, where he joined the faculty to start his academic career. While his early research was firmly routed in the traditions of occupational psychology, he increasingly draws on other disciplines (primarily economics and sociology). His recent research (on the role of traders in investment banks and management practices in multinational firms) contributes to fields such as international business, behavioural finance, the sociology of markets, consumer behaviour, industrial relations, strategic decision-making and cognitive psychology.

He acts as a consultant to a range of organisations with a particular focus on change management and international HR management and on supporting and improving decision-making process

His recent radio and television appearances include on BBC Radio4's MoneyBox, Scottish Television's"Stopping Scotland's Scammers" and live on BBC1's"Right on the Money". He has acted as an academic advisor to BBC programmes: The Money Programme; documentary series'Can Gerry Robinson Fix the NHS';'The Love of Money'; Escape from the Boardroom; and (with Adrian Furnham) created the'Big Money Test for the BBC's LabUK and the Watchdog programme.

He has authored articles for the Financial Times and the Daily Telegraph and a wide range of magazines.

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Decision-Making, Radical Uncertainty, International Management, International HR, Financial Trading, Investment Psychology, Management of Change, Practice-Based Learning, Pedagogy, Distance Learning, Educational development,

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Mark Fenton-O'Creevy is Professor of Organisational Behaviour at The Open University Business School and Associate Dean External Engagement. 

His research and scholarship is focused on three primary areas: -

1) He has a long standing interest in the work, behaviour and performance of professional traders and the role of emotion in financial decision-making for traders and investors. This has more recently turned to a broader interest in the psychology of financial behaviour and in bringing together insights from the social sciences and technology to provide support for effective financial decision-making and decision-making under radical uncertainty more broadly. He is a member of an EPSRC/ESRC funded network on Challenging Radical Uncertainty in Science, Society and the Environment (CRUISSE) a collaboration between leading UK universities and major companies, NGOs and government agencies.

2) He studies the ways in which business and management practices develop and are transformed or corrupted within businesses and organisations. Particular interests include the transfer of HR practices between different national settings and the professional practices of traders in investment banks.

3) He has a profound interest in the relationship between formal and informal learning. He spent five years running a Centre for Excellence in Teaching and Learning the Centre for Practice-Based Professional Learning (http://cetl.open.ac.uk). His book on"Learning in Landscapes of Practice" with Etienne Wenger-Trayner, Beverly Wenger-Trayner, Chris Kubiak and Steve Hutchinson, builds on Etienne's prior work on communities of practice and the work of the OU Centre for Practice-Based Professional Learning. He codirects the AACSB Seminar on Online and Blended Learning. From 2005 to 2010 he was Director of a government funded Centre for Excellence in Teaching and Learning - theCentre for Practice-based Professional Learningacross four faculties of The Open University. He was awarded a National Teaching Fellowship in 2007 and was made a Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy in 2009.

Mark has led a varied career. He has at various times worked as a school groundsman, a commis chef, a mathematician in a government research establishment, an outdoor pursuits instructor, a teacher of mathematics, a therapist with emotionally disturbed adolescents, a management consultant, and latterly a business school academic.

His academic development has been equally varied. His first degree is in pure mathematics. Subsequently he studied psychotherapy and psychology before later taking an MBA and PhD at London Business School, where he joined the faculty to start his academic career. While his early research was firmly routed in the traditions of occupational psychology, he increasingly draws on other disciplines (primarily economics and sociology). His recent research (on the role of traders in investment banks and management practices in multinational firms) contributes to fields such as international business, behavioural finance, the sociology of markets, consumer behaviour, industrial relations, strategic decision-making and cognitive psychology.

He acts as a consultant to a range of organisations with a particular focus on change management and international HR management and on supporting and improving decision-making process

His recent radio and television appearances include on BBC Radio4's MoneyBox, Scottish Television's"Stopping Scotland's Scammers" and live on BBC1's"Right on the Money". He has acted as an academic advisor to BBC programmes: The Money Programme; documentary series'Can Gerry Robinson Fix the NHS';'The Love of Money'; Escape from the Boardroom; and (with Adrian Furnham) created the'Big Money Test for the BBC's LabUK and the Watchdog programme.

He has authored articles for the Financial Times and the Daily Telegraph and a wide range of magazines.

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I am currently a Senior Lecturer in Management in the Department for Public Leadership and Social Enterprise in the Open University Business School, which I joined in 2004. Before that I worked as Lecturer in Marketing at King's College London and as ESRC Research Associate at Manchester Business School. I hold degrees from the University of Heidelberg (Diplom), the University of Wales, Aberystwyth (MBA) and the University of Buckingham (DPil).

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My main research interest centres around corporate social responsibility and sustainability. My longitudinal, empirical research into environmental strategy and management in the UK water and electricity sectors has led to a number of journal articles and contributions to edited works, as well as numerous conference papers. Coupled with this empirical work I have focused on the application and development of general social and management theory to the area of corporate social responsibility and sustainability.

My current research looks at sustainability in SMEs, CSR and international development, and organisational codes of ethics. In all these areas I am particularly interested in how people make sense of ethical and environmental challenges at work and how this links to their sense of self-identity.

I am currently supervising three PhD students:
Aqueel Wahga, on the impact of entrepreneurial capital on environmental improvement in SMEs
Olga Andrianova, on the role of enterprise policies in promoting environmental sustainability
Maria Wishart, on the development of responsible management education

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I am currently a Senior Lecturer in Management in the Department for Public Leadership and Social Enterprise in the Open University Business School, which I joined in 2004. Before that I worked as Lecturer in Marketing at King's College London and as ESRC Research Associate at Manchester Business School. I hold degrees from the University of Heidelberg (Diplom), the University of Wales, Aberystwyth (MBA) and the University of Buckingham (DPil).

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I am currently a Research Associate in the Knowledge Media Institute of The Open University. I hold a Ph.D. in Informatics from Manchester Business School, an M.Phil. in Computation from the University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology (UMIST), and a B.Eng. in Electrical and Computer Engineering from the University of Patras, Greece.

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I have more than 10 years of research experience in the field of Technology-Enhanced Learning and specifically in personalised learning, self-regulated learning, inquiry-based learning, open educational resources and rich interactive learning materials, as well as applications of blockchain technology in education. I am the author of over 100 articles that have been published in peer-reviewed journals, conferences and books. My research experience spans across a wide range of European-funded projects.

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I am currently a Research Associate in the Knowledge Media Institute of The Open University. I hold a Ph.D. in Informatics from Manchester Business School, an M.Phil. in Computation from the University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology (UMIST), and a B.Eng. in Electrical and Computer Engineering from the University of Patras, Greece.

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I joined The Open University in February 2013 after having been a Lecturer in Politics at Loughborough University from 2007. I was an Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) Post-Doctoral Fellow and Visiting Lecturer at the University of Bristol between 2006 and 2007. I have BA (Hons) in History and Politics from the University of Exeter and an MSc with Commendation in International Relations from the University of Bristol. I was awarded a PhD in Politics by Rhodes University, South Africa. I have held Visiting and Honorary Research Fellowships at Goldsmiths, University of London, University College London, the University of Bristol and the University of Cape Town.

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Migration, Space and Transnational Identities 

I am interested in migration by privileged subjects, constructions of transnational identity and the perceptions and material experiences of space and place. In particular, I completed a British Academy funded project focusing on the lives, identities and histories of white British-born migrants in contemporary South Africa. Working with Professor Pauline Leonard (School of Social Sciences, University of Southampton), we interviewed over sixty British immigrants in South Africa and did ethnographic work in Cape Town, Johannesburg and Pietermaritzburg. In this study we were particularly interested in how British migrants relate to, participate in and embody South Africa's complex racial and political dynamics. In the (2014) book Migration, Space and Transnational Identities: The British in South Africa we explored the everyday lives of migrants, political and social attitudes and relationships with the places and spaces of South Africa, as well as expectations of the future, the complexities of transnational, raced and classed identities and senses of belonging.

In furthering the impact of this project, I have been awarded an ESRC Knowledge Exchange Grant in collaboration with the Migration Museum Project (MMP) in order to create an academic/cultural heritage network and online exhibition and learning resource focused on'Exploring the British Diaspora: Histories, Lives and Identities of the British Abroad'.

Masculinities, Militarisation and War Resistance

This body of work explores the gendered dynamics of militarisation and the possibilities and restraints on protest and dissent. In focusing on apartheid-era South Africa's militarisation, I analysed the defiance of compulsory military service by individual white men and the anti-apartheid activism of the white men and women in the End Conscription Campaign (ECC). The ECC was the most significant white anti-apartheid social movement in South Africa.

In the bookMasculinities, Militarisation and the End Conscription Campaign: War Resistance in Apartheid South Africa I analyse the interconnections between militarisation, sexuality, race, homophobia and political authoritarianism and draw upon a range of materials and disciplines in producing this socio-political study. Sources include interviews with white men who objected to military service in the South African Defence Force (SADF), archival material including military intelligence surveillance of the ECC, ECC campaigning material, press reports and pro-state propaganda. The analysis is informed by perspectives in sociology, international relations, history and from analysis of contemporary militarised societies such as Israel and Turkey. I have published a number of peer reviewed journal articles and book chapters relating to these themes and reflecting on my research methods.

In'Queering Apartheid: The National Party's 1987'Gay Rights' Election Campaign in Hillbrow' (published in December 2009 in the Journal of Southern African Studies), I explore heteronormative discourses of sexuality and race drawing from archival material and developing the understanding of whiteness, citizenship and homo-nationalism in late-apartheid society. 

I am currently developing this research by analysing and conceptualising the tensions of complicity and ignorance in the discourses and commemoration of acts of dissent and protest by privileged subjects. 

PhD supervision

I welcome applications to supervise PhD students in the areas of masculinities and politics; gender and militarisation; South African history, politics and society; social movements and protest; critical whiteness studies and migration studies.

Sunday Omwenyeke'Evaluating Transnational Advocacy Networks (TANs): The Case of Jubilee 2000 Campaign (J2K)'

Gwendolyn Winpassinger (2012)'Queer Anarcha-Feminism: an emerging ideology? The case of Proyectil Fetal.'

Books

(2014) (with Pauline Leonard) Migration, Space and Transnational Identities: The British in South Africa (Palgrave Macmillan)

(2012)Masculinities, Militarisation and the End Conscription Campaign: War Resistance in Apartheid South Africa(Manchester University Press and Wits University Press).

Journal Articles

(2010) (with Melissa Steyn)'Introduction: Intersecting Whiteness: Interdisciplinary Debates',Ethnicities, 10(3): 1-9.

(2009)'Queering Apartheid: The National Party's 1987'Gay Rights' Election Campaign in Hillbrow',Journal of Southern African Studies, 35(4): 849-863.

(2008)'Masculinities and Narrating the Past: Experiences of Researching White Men who Refused to Serve in the Apartheid Army',Qualitative Research,8(3), 347-354.

(2008)'The Masculine State in Crisis: State Response to War Resistance in Apartheid South Africa',Men and Masculinities, 10(4): 422-439.

(2004)'Every Coward's Choice'? Political Objection to Military Service in Apartheid South Africa as Sexual Citizenship',Citizenship Studies, 8(1), pp. 25-45.

Book chapters

(2014)‘Struggles for Citizenship in South Africa’ in E. Isin and P. Nyers (eds) (2014)Routledge Handbook of Global Citizenship, Routledge

(2008)'Contesting the Masculine State: White Male War Resisters in Apartheid South Africa', in Parpart, J and. Zalewski, M. (eds.)Rethinking the Man Question: Sex, Gender and Violence in International Relations(London: Zed Press).

(2008)"Somewhere on the Border - Of Credibility": The Cultural Construction and Contestation of'the Border'in White Society', in Baines, G. and Vale, P. (eds)Beyond the Border War: New Perspectives on Southern Africa's Late Cold War Conflicts(Pretoria: University of South Africa Press).

(2006)'White Masculinities', in Jones, A. (ed.)Men of the Global South: A Reader(London: Zed).

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

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I joined The Open University in February 2013 after having been a Lecturer in Politics at Loughborough University from 2007. I was an Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) Post-Doctoral Fellow and Visiting Lecturer at the University of Bristol between 2006 and 2007. I have BA (Hons) in History and Politics from the University of Exeter and an MSc with Commendation in International Relations from the University of Bristol. I was awarded a PhD in Politics by Rhodes University, South Africa. I have held Visiting and Honorary Research Fellowships at Goldsmiths, University of London, University College London, the University of Bristol and the University of Cape Town.

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Iestyn Jowers is a Lecturer in Technology and Innovation Management.

In previous roles he has worked as

- Research Fellow, at the Design Group, The Open University
- Research Fellow, at the Institute of Product Development, TU Munich
- Research Fellow, at the Institute of Engineering Systems& Design, University of Leeds
- Research Associate, at the Engineering Design Centre, University of Cambridge

He has a PhD in Computational Design from the Open University, an MSc in Applied Mathematics and Fluid Mechanics, and a BSc in Mathematics, both from the University of Manchester.

He also has a PGCE in Secondary Mathematics from Oxford Brookes University.

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Iestyn's research is concerned with digital and physical representations used in design processes. His interests include:

- the role of making in supporting design, and in supporting learning through design
- additive manufacturing
- shape computation and shape grammars
- generative design
- engineering design processes

Research Projects:

2015
Reimagining Education for the Future of Redistributed Manufacturing (RE:FORM), funded by the Royal College of Arts’ Future Makespaces in Redistributed Manufacturing project

2011-2012
Cognitive Machine Shop project, funded by the Cognition for Technical Systems Cluster of Excellence (CoTeSys)

2009-2011
Designing with Vision, funded by the Leverhulme Trust

2008-2011
Visual Exploration of Cultural Style in Design (VECSiD), funded by KAIST

2007-2008
Design Synthesis and Shape Generation (DSSG), funded by AHRC/EPSRC Designing for 21st Century Initiative

2006-2007
Knowledge and Information Management Grand Challenge, funded by the EPSRC/ESRC

2002-2006
PhD Research,'Computation with Curved Shapes', funded by an EPSRC doctoral training grant

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Iestyn Jowers is a Lecturer in Technology and Innovation Management.

In previous roles he has worked as

- Research Fellow, at the Design Group, The Open University
- Research Fellow, at the Institute of Product Development, TU Munich
- Research Fellow, at the Institute of Engineering Systems& Design, University of Leeds
- Research Associate, at the Engineering Design Centre, University of Cambridge

He has a PhD in Computational Design from the Open University, an MSc in Applied Mathematics and Fluid Mechanics, and a BSc in Mathematics, both from the University of Manchester.

He also has a PGCE in Secondary Mathematics from Oxford Brookes University.

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After a BSc in Mathematics and Natural Philosophy at Glasgow University, I did a PhD in Complex Analysis under Prof Jim Clunie at Imperial College, London.  I then spent time at University of Maryland College Park, Syracuse University, Glasgow University and Queen Elizabeth College London University before joining The Open University (for which I had tutored since 1973) on 1.1.79.  I served as Head of the Pure Mathematics Department in 1979-96, and then Dean of the Faculty of Mathematics and Computing in 1996-2006 (becoming the longest-serving elected Dean).

Outside The Open University, I have spent time at University of Illinois, Carleton University, The Technion, and University of California San Diego, I was London Mathematical Society Council& General Secretary in 1971-81, LMS Proceedings Editor 1983-86, LMS Publications Secretary 1986-96, and European Mathematical Society Secretary 1999-2002.  In addition i have served as External Examiner at around 13 universities in UK and Malaysia, and Teaching Quality Assessor at around 8 universities in Scotland, Wales and England.

I have jointly edited two books, and authored two others -"Geometry" (two editions) and"A First Course in Mathematical Analysis".

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After a BSc in Mathematics and Natural Philosophy at Glasgow University, I did a PhD in Complex Analysis under Prof Jim Clunie at Imperial College, London.  I then spent time at University of Maryland College Park, Syracuse University, Glasgow University and Queen Elizabeth College London University before joining The Open University (for which I had tutored since 1973) on 1.1.79.  I served as Head of the Pure Mathematics Department in 1979-96, and then Dean of the Faculty of Mathematics and Computing in 1996-2006 (becoming the longest-serving elected Dean).

Outside The Open University, I have spent time at University of Illinois, Carleton University, The Technion, and University of California San Diego, I was London Mathematical Society Council& General Secretary in 1971-81, LMS Proceedings Editor 1983-86, LMS Publications Secretary 1986-96, and European Mathematical Society Secretary 1999-2002.  In addition i have served as External Examiner at around 13 universities in UK and Malaysia, and Teaching Quality Assessor at around 8 universities in Scotland, Wales and England.

I have jointly edited two books, and authored two others -"Geometry" (two editions) and"A First Course in Mathematical Analysis".

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I investigate the capacity for tropical trees to emit soil-produced methane to the atmosphere. My work focusses on two unique ecosystems: Bornean peatswamp forests and Amazonian wetlands. I not only assess if this understudied methane transport pathway can make sizeable contributions to regional and global methane budgets but also investigate the mechanisms responsible for methane transport in trees and insights on controls and variability.  

I am now a recipient of the Royal Society Dorothy Hodgkin Research Fellowship (2017-2022) and have moved to Lancaster Environment Centre, Lancaster University. My new email address is s.pangala@lancaster.ac.uk.

Education:

PhD in Earth and Environmental Sciences (2009 - 2013)

The Open University, Milton Keynes.

Research Project: “Methane emissions from wetland trees: controls and variability”

PhD Supervisors: Dr. Vincent Gauci, Prof. David Gowing& Dr. Edward Hornibrook

My PhD project investigated the role of wetland adapted trees in transporting soil-produced methane to the atmosphere from both tropical and temperate forested wetlands. The study suggests that trees in tropical and temperate wetlands emit significant quantities of methane, contributing up to 89% to the ecosystem methane flux. Given that, methane is an important greenhouse gas and 60% of the global wetlands are forested, our study underscores the need for the inclusion of methane emissions from trees in global methane budget estimates, in order to accurately predict its responses to changing environment.

MSc by Research in Environmental Geosciences (2007– 2008)

School of Geosciences, University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, UK

Research Project: “Mitigation of methane emissions from a constructed wetland”

Supervisors: Dr. Dave Reay& Dr. Kate Heal (School of Geosciences)

My Master's project explored the potential for mitigating methane emissions from constructed wetland using two electron acceptors (ochre, a by-product generated from acid mine drain treatment and gypsum), whilst maintaining their water treatment efficiency. Under in-situ conditions, gypsum did not supress methane emissions but the use of ochre (a waste product which is often landfilled) offered a win-win situation by suppressed methane emissions by upto 70% without altering the water treatment efficiency of the wetland.

Bachelor of Engineering in Environmental Engineering (4 years, Hons)  (2000– 2004)

Visveswaraiah Technological University, Mysore, India

Final Year Research Project: “Polluted ground water treatment using low cost indigenous media”

 

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Biogeochemical cycling of carbon and nitrogen in forested ecosystems, global change and their impacts on carbon and nitrogen cycling, global methane budget, carbon cycling in peatlands and mangroves, microbial ecology, methane cycling within trees, pathways of methane emissions, microbial interactions in soil, tree physiology and forest ecology. 

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I investigate the capacity for tropical trees to emit soil-produced methane to the atmosphere. My work focusses on two unique ecosystems: Bornean peatswamp forests and Amazonian wetlands. I not only assess if this understudied methane transport pathway can make sizeable contributions to regional and global methane budgets but also investigate the mechanisms responsible for methane transport in trees and insights on controls and variability.  

I am now a recipient of the Royal Society Dorothy Hodgkin Research Fellowship (2017-2022) and have moved to Lancaster Environment Centre, Lancaster University. My new email address is s.pangala@lancaster.ac.uk.

Education:

PhD in Earth and Environmental Sciences (2009 - 2013)

The Open University, Milton Keynes.

Research Project: “Methane emissions from wetland trees: controls and variability”

PhD Supervisors: Dr. Vincent Gauci, Prof. David Gowing& Dr. Edward Hornibrook

My PhD project investigated the role of wetland adapted trees in transporting soil-produced methane to the atmosphere from both tropical and temperate forested wetlands. The study suggests that trees in tropical and temperate wetlands emit significant quantities of methane, contributing up to 89% to the ecosystem methane flux. Given that, methane is an important greenhouse gas and 60% of the global wetlands are forested, our study underscores the need for the inclusion of methane emissions from trees in global methane budget estimates, in order to accurately predict its responses to changing environment.

MSc by Research in Environmental Geosciences (2007– 2008)

School of Geosciences, University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, UK

Research Project: “Mitigation of methane emissions from a constructed wetland”

Supervisors: Dr. Dave Reay& Dr. Kate Heal (School of Geosciences)

My Master's project explored the potential for mitigating methane emissions from constructed wetland using two electron acceptors (ochre, a by-product generated from acid mine drain treatment and gypsum), whilst maintaining their water treatment efficiency. Under in-situ conditions, gypsum did not supress methane emissions but the use of ochre (a waste product which is often landfilled) offered a win-win situation by suppressed methane emissions by upto 70% without altering the water treatment efficiency of the wetland.

Bachelor of Engineering in Environmental Engineering (4 years, Hons)  (2000– 2004)

Visveswaraiah Technological University, Mysore, India

Final Year Research Project: “Polluted ground water treatment using low cost indigenous media”

 

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In 2001 I was appointed Associate Lecturer at the Open University for the top up course L231 Motive top up, which was the first year when online teaching courses using the Lyceum soft ware.

One year later in 2002 I took on the position 0.5 FELS Staff Tutor in Modern Languages in Region 05. Since then I ensured that the provision of all languages courses run smoothly within the region.

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In 2001 I was appointed Associate Lecturer at the Open University for the top up course L231 Motive top up, which was the first year when online teaching courses using the Lyceum soft ware.

One year later in 2002 I took on the position 0.5 FELS Staff Tutor in Modern Languages in Region 05. Since then I ensured that the provision of all languages courses run smoothly within the region.

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I joined the Open University as a Lecturer in Design in 2008. Before, I was Research Associate at The Hong Kong Polytechnic University school of Design. I've also worked as design consultant for various agencies and companies in Germany and Hong Kong. I have earned my PhD from The Hong Kong Polytechnic University in 2008. I wrote my thesis on'Design patterns for cross-cultural collaboration'. My research interests remain in this area.

Education

Ph.D. Design Patterns for Cross-Cultural Collaboration: The Hong Kong Polytechnic University (2008)

Dipl.Des/MDes in Communication Design: Burg Giebichenstein, Halle, Germany (2002)

Exhibitions and Awards

2003: Participant in the Exhibition“Times like these” with the video installation“Alltagsmutationen - Mutations” Goethe Institute, Arts Centre, Hong Kong

2001: Junior Award"Best German Book Design 2000" with the book"Koerpertransparent", Deutsche Buch Guilde, Frankfurt, Germany

2000: Participant in the Exhibition"Village Gutenberg"" with the video installation"…und wieder", Mainz, Germany

Affiliations

IxDA - Interaction Design Association

DRS - Design Research Society

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My research interests include investigations of cultural factors, collaboration and best practice in designing.

There is a synergy between my teaching and research, both of which aim at understanding and supporting novice designers to engage, persevere and succeed in challenging situations. My unique approach is to uncover and strengthen the designers’ and learners’ shared values to drive engagement and collaboration.

I currently supervise 3 PhD students, with one completed supervision. Andreas Peter looked at prototyping in design collaboration and graduated in 2015. Iain Aitchison investigates curricula development in design education. Tanveer Ahmed considers the inequalities in fashion design education. Irene Watson as Crisis Shelters and how a community dialogue can support participation and solutions co-creation. I am happy to supervise PhD students in subjects that broadly align with my interest framed by current and past projects.

Projects

Developing a sense of community through cross-level engagement between staff and students in creative industries subjects. (2017-2018)

This OU internally funded scholarship project (E&I and eSTEeM, 6k) aims to pilot and evaluate four innovative programme level engagement events that aim to create a community of learners across a qualification.

Designing effective, interactive learning resources to teach practical STEM subjects in Nigeria at a distance (2017)

This OU internally funded research networking event (RAS and eSTEeM, 6k) aimed at identifying pathways for collaborative research between NOUN and the OU to address Nigeria’s challenges in developing locally relevant and high quality interactive ODL applications to teach STEM subjects at a distance. 

Are we making progress? Progression through learners’ interaction in OpenStudio across a qualification (2015 - 2017)

This OU internally funded scholarship project (eSTEeM, 6k) looks at learners' engagement with the online design community'Open Design Studio' across the Design and Innovation qualification at the Open University.

Unite: Novice interaction design behaviour in different cultures (2011 - 2013)

This Leverhulme funded project (86k) investigated novice interaction design behaviour in the UK and Botswana. We conducted protocol studies to investigate patterns of behaviour and diary studies to look at socio-cultural factors in designing in both cultures. Background information about this project can be found here.

ARCHI (2010 - 2012)

This EU funded project investigated 'Architectural and Design based Education and Practice through Content& Language Integrated Learning using Immersive Virtual Environments for 21st Century Skills'. More information can be found at http://archi21.eu/.

Atelier-D (2008 - 2010)

This JISC funded project looked at the development of a virtual design studio space to support student learning throughout the Design programme of the Open University. More information can be found at the Atelier-D website and at JISC.

Design pattern Wikis

In long term projects, I try to further develop various design patterns collections. I set up several wikis to encourage academics and professionals, who had experiences with collaboration across cultures, learning design or self-directed learning, to share recurring problems and success stories in design patterns format.

I maintain several Wikis on design patterns

- in Cross-cultural collaboration

- in Learning design

- in self-directed learning

and a Cloudscape on design pedagogy.

 

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I joined the Open University as a Lecturer in Design in 2008. Before, I was Research Associate at The Hong Kong Polytechnic University school of Design. I've also worked as design consultant for various agencies and companies in Germany and Hong Kong. I have earned my PhD from The Hong Kong Polytechnic University in 2008. I wrote my thesis on'Design patterns for cross-cultural collaboration'. My research interests remain in this area.

Education

Ph.D. Design Patterns for Cross-Cultural Collaboration: The Hong Kong Polytechnic University (2008)

Dipl.Des/MDes in Communication Design: Burg Giebichenstein, Halle, Germany (2002)

Exhibitions and Awards

2003: Participant in the Exhibition“Times like these” with the video installation“Alltagsmutationen - Mutations” Goethe Institute, Arts Centre, Hong Kong

2001: Junior Award"Best German Book Design 2000" with the book"Koerpertransparent", Deutsche Buch Guilde, Frankfurt, Germany

2000: Participant in the Exhibition"Village Gutenberg"" with the video installation"…und wieder", Mainz, Germany

Affiliations

IxDA - Interaction Design Association

DRS - Design Research Society

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MPhys Astrophysics, University of Sussex, UK (2003) Upper 2nd Class

PhD'On the origin of Lithium-Rich Stars in Open Clusters: Detailed Spectroscopy using the Very Large Telescope', Keele University, UK (2008)

I joined the astrophysics discipline of the School of Physical Sciences at the Open University in October 2013 on a three year part-time Daphne Jackson Research Fellowship. This represents a return to research after a 6 year career break. Since then I have moved to a dedicated Public Engagement role within the School of Physical Sciences (SPS) representing and supporting all disciplines. 

My current role, Citizen Science Research Associate andOdgenScience Officer, comprises three main strands of activity.  The first is supporting and promoting the work ofCOAST(Completely Autonomous Telescope), a state of the art telescope, unique in its ability to respond rapidly to events. I am currently working on a free BOC (Badged Open Course) which will be freely available for use by the general public and schools with the objective of teaching participants how to use the telescope as well as providing broader astronomical education.

The second strand of my activity is working withSEPnet(South East Physics Network) a consortium of physics departments in nine universities, including the OU which aims to deliver excellence in Physics.  I am keen to coordinate, support and promote the outreach work of OU academics in this important field and I have expertise in running successful outreach and engagement events across the country.

The third strand isASTERICS2020an EU Horizon 2020 Funded project which is bringing together the astronomy, astrophysics and particle astrophysics communities, again, my role here includes dissemination of information and engagement with the public.

Though my current role is full and varied at the heart of all I do is the idea that as the Open University we should be opening up fascinating and sometimes complex subject areas and the associated opportunities for the benefit of all.

Publications

  • Cosmic-Ray Extremely Distributed Observatory: a global cosmic ray detection framework, Sushchov et al., arXiv:1709.05230
  • We are all the Cosmic-Ray Extremely Distributed Observatory, Dhital et al., arXiv:1709:05196
  • Search for electromagnetic super-preshowers using gamma-ray telescopes, Almeida et al., Proceedings of the 35th International Cosmic Ray Conference (ICRC 2017), Bexco, Busan, Korea, arXiv:1709.05180
  • A citizen-science approach to muon events in imaging atmospheric Cherenkov telescope data: the Muon Hunter, Feng& Jarvis, Proceedings of the 35th International Cosmic Ray Conference (ICRC 2017), Bexco, Busan, Korea, arXiv:1708.06393
  • WASP-92b, WASP-93b and WASP-118b: Three new transiting close-in giant planets, Hay et al., Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, 463, 3, 3276, 2016
  • Gaia Alerts classified at the William Herschel Telescope, Dixon et al., The Astronomer's Telegram, #6593, 2014
  • PIRATE's on Board, (slides and video) Jarvis, J. F., Gaia Science Alerts Working Group (2014)‘2014 Workshop Agenda' [online] available here [Accessed: 10th March 2015]
(earlier publications under maiden name)
  • Beryllium enhancement as evidence for accretion in a lithium-rich F dwarf, Ashwell et al., Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society: Letters, 2005, 363, 1, L81
  • The Li overabundance of J37: Diffusion or accretion?, Ashwell et al., Proceedings of the 13th Cambridge Workshop on Cool Stars, Stellar Systems and the Sun, held 5-9 July, 2004 in Hamburg, Germany. Edited by F. Favata, G.A.J. Hussain, and B. Battrick. ESA SP-560, European Space Agency, 2005., 403
  • Synthesis of the Beryllium 3131Å spectral region, Ashwell, Jeffries& Smalley, Memorie della Società Astronomica Italiana Supplement, 2005, 8, 206
  • The Li overabundance of J37: diffusion or accretion?, Ashwell et al., The A-Star Puzzle, held in Poprad, Slovakia, July 8-13, 2004. Edited by J. Zverko, J. Ziznovsky, S.J. Adelman, and W.W. Weiss, IAU Symposium, No. 224. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 2004., 590

Awards

November 2015: Open University'Going the Extra Mile Award' in recognition of significant contributions to PIRATE.

March 2014: Royal Astronomical Society Grant to upgrade the hard drives storing the science output of the PIRATE facility in preparation for my research.

October 2013 - September 2016: Daphne Jackson Research Fellowship for 3 years on a 0.5 FTE basis.

September 2005: Place at the UK GRAD School for personal and career development

September 2003 - August 2006: PPARC (now STFC) Funded PhD Studentship at Keele University

August 2002 - September 2002: Nuffield Foundation Research Bursary

 

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MPhys Astrophysics, University of Sussex, UK (2003) Upper 2nd Class

PhD'On the origin of Lithium-Rich Stars in Open Clusters: Detailed Spectroscopy using the Very Large Telescope', Keele University, UK (2008)

I joined the astrophysics discipline of the School of Physical Sciences at the Open University in October 2013 on a three year part-time Daphne Jackson Research Fellowship. This represents a return to research after a 6 year career break. Since then I have moved to a dedicated Public Engagement role within the School of Physical Sciences (SPS) representing and supporting all disciplines. 

My current role, Citizen Science Research Associate andOdgenScience Officer, comprises three main strands of activity.  The first is supporting and promoting the work ofCOAST(Completely Autonomous Telescope), a state of the art telescope, unique in its ability to respond rapidly to events. I am currently working on a free BOC (Badged Open Course) which will be freely available for use by the general public and schools with the objective of teaching participants how to use the telescope as well as providing broader astronomical education.

The second strand of my activity is working withSEPnet(South East Physics Network) a consortium of physics departments in nine universities, including the OU which aims to deliver excellence in Physics.  I am keen to coordinate, support and promote the outreach work of OU academics in this important field and I have expertise in running successful outreach and engagement events across the country.

The third strand isASTERICS2020an EU Horizon 2020 Funded project which is bringing together the astronomy, astrophysics and particle astrophysics communities, again, my role here includes dissemination of information and engagement with the public.

Though my current role is full and varied at the heart of all I do is the idea that as the Open University we should be opening up fascinating and sometimes complex subject areas and the associated opportunities for the benefit of all.

Publications

  • Cosmic-Ray Extremely Distributed Observatory: a global cosmic ray detection framework, Sushchov et al., arXiv:1709.05230
  • We are all the Cosmic-Ray Extremely Distributed Observatory, Dhital et al., arXiv:1709:05196
  • Search for electromagnetic super-preshowers using gamma-ray telescopes, Almeida et al., Proceedings of the 35th International Cosmic Ray Conference (ICRC 2017), Bexco, Busan, Korea, arXiv:1709.05180
  • A citizen-science approach to muon events in imaging atmospheric Cherenkov telescope data: the Muon Hunter, Feng& Jarvis, Proceedings of the 35th International Cosmic Ray Conference (ICRC 2017), Bexco, Busan, Korea, arXiv:1708.06393
  • WASP-92b, WASP-93b and WASP-118b: Three new transiting close-in giant planets, Hay et al., Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, 463, 3, 3276, 2016
  • Gaia Alerts classified at the William Herschel Telescope, Dixon et al., The Astronomer's Telegram, #6593, 2014
  • PIRATE's on Board, (slides and video) Jarvis, J. F., Gaia Science Alerts Working Group (2014)‘2014 Workshop Agenda' [online] available here [Accessed: 10th March 2015]
(earlier publications under maiden name)
  • Beryllium enhancement as evidence for accretion in a lithium-rich F dwarf, Ashwell et al., Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society: Letters, 2005, 363, 1, L81
  • The Li overabundance of J37: Diffusion or accretion?, Ashwell et al., Proceedings of the 13th Cambridge Workshop on Cool Stars, Stellar Systems and the Sun, held 5-9 July, 2004 in Hamburg, Germany. Edited by F. Favata, G.A.J. Hussain, and B. Battrick. ESA SP-560, European Space Agency, 2005., 403
  • Synthesis of the Beryllium 3131Å spectral region, Ashwell, Jeffries& Smalley, Memorie della Società Astronomica Italiana Supplement, 2005, 8, 206
  • The Li overabundance of J37: diffusion or accretion?, Ashwell et al., The A-Star Puzzle, held in Poprad, Slovakia, July 8-13, 2004. Edited by J. Zverko, J. Ziznovsky, S.J. Adelman, and W.W. Weiss, IAU Symposium, No. 224. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 2004., 590

Awards

November 2015: Open University'Going the Extra Mile Award' in recognition of significant contributions to PIRATE.

March 2014: Royal Astronomical Society Grant to upgrade the hard drives storing the science output of the PIRATE facility in preparation for my research.

October 2013 - September 2016: Daphne Jackson Research Fellowship for 3 years on a 0.5 FTE basis.

September 2005: Place at the UK GRAD School for personal and career development

September 2003 - August 2006: PPARC (now STFC) Funded PhD Studentship at Keele University

August 2002 - September 2002: Nuffield Foundation Research Bursary

 

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My PhD is part of a NERC / CEPSAR funded project looking at the response of tropical forests to past changes in global climate. The research will specifically examine the tropical cloud forests of Ecuador using a number of proxies (pollen, fossil wood, charcoal, non-pollen palynomorphs, chironomids etc) to determine how the abundance and diversity of vegetation has changed since the last glacial maximum 21,000 years ago and from this attempt to quantify the changes in vegetation, whilst understanding the driving forces behind the vegetation dynamics.

For further details visit our research group blog: Palaeolimnology et al.

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My PhD is part of a NERC / CEPSAR funded project looking at the response of tropical forests to past changes in global climate. The research will specifically examine the tropical cloud forests of Ecuador using a number of proxies (pollen, fossil wood, charcoal, non-pollen palynomorphs, chironomids etc) to determine how the abundance and diversity of vegetation has changed since the last glacial maximum 21,000 years ago and from this attempt to quantify the changes in vegetation, whilst understanding the driving forces behind the vegetation dynamics.

For further details visit our research group blog: Palaeolimnology et al.

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Dr. Yéli Traoré is currently a project engineer at StressMap, which provides specialist stress/strain measurement services to industry. He received a Master of Engineering from National School of Engineering of Tarbes (France) in 2008 and completed his PhD at The Open University in 2013. His field of interest is Computer Aided Engineering with emphasis on residual stress measurements using contour method, slitting, incremental centre hole drilling and diffraction techniques.

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Residual Stress Measurements

Computer Aided Engineering (CAD, Finite Element Analysis, CAM)

Structural Integrity

Contour Method

Neutron Diffraction

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Dr. Yéli Traoré is currently a project engineer at StressMap, which provides specialist stress/strain measurement services to industry. He received a Master of Engineering from National School of Engineering of Tarbes (France) in 2008 and completed his PhD at The Open University in 2013. His field of interest is Computer Aided Engineering with emphasis on residual stress measurements using contour method, slitting, incremental centre hole drilling and diffraction techniques.

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I am a graduate of the Universities of Cape Town and Edinburgh, where I was a Research Fellow in English and began teaching while completing my PhD, published asDickens and Religion. After a spell as Staff Tutor for the OU in Scotland I was appointed Lecturer and Chair of the popular Nineteenth Century Novel course. My interest in Victorian fiction continued while I began developing my interest in postcolonial literature, an area I introduced to our curriculum. My subsequent long career with the OU reflects my commitment to its ideals. I was promoted to a Chair in 1999 and to Emeritus Professor of Literature in 2010.

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My research interests have ranged from Victorian fiction to modern literature. I was the founding Director of the Department’s lively Post-Colonial Literatures Research Groupand a director of The Ferguson Centre for African and Asian Studies. I published the first book on South African playwright Athol Fugardand edited three volumes of his plays for Oxford University Press, later producing a new and comprehensive study for Writers and Their Work. I regularly write programme notes and give theatre talks for performances of Fugard, whose work bears witness to issues of race and identity. These issues and how literary texts engage with them are central to my bookPost-Colonial Literatures: History, Language, Theory.

Editing texts for Penguin Classics and Oxford’s World’s Classics for many years was accompanied by extensive reviewing for The Listener, Times HigherTLS, and many other periodicals. My critical anthology,Literature in the Modern World, first published in 1990 by OUP, and revised and expanded for a second edition in 2003, has sold over 60,000 copies.

I have supervised successful PhDs on, for example, Dickens, Bessie Head, Derek Walcott, Wole Soyinka and Zakes Mda, and I was co-PI on the AHRC-funded project, The Colonial and Post-Colonial History of the Book (2004-7). I initiated with Yvette Hutchison of Warwick University a Leverhulme-funded collaborative project worth c£142k (2010-2012), on‘Performing Memory: theatricalising identity in contemporary South Africa’.

My essay‘The Necessity of Error: Memory and Representation in the New Literatures’, began a series of papers and journal articles on topics linking memory, identity and narrative in postcolonial contexts, leading up to my most recent bookPostcolonial Nostalgias: Writing, Memory and Representation.  I am currently engaged in a semi-fictional memoir, and have been writing and publishing short stories in a range of journals, includingStand(UK) andFiction International(USA).

External Engagement

I was engaged in the setting-up of the Singapore Open University, and was employed by the University of South Africa as an advisor on their post-1990 English Studies curriculum, and have acted as Assessor for the University of Stellenbosch English Department.

I was invited to serve on the Europe/Asia panel of the Commonwealth Writers’ Prize 2011, and on the DSC South Asian Fiction Prize panel 2016.

I am Co-editor of theJournal of Southern African Studies.

Resources

My extensive collection of South African theatre papers, mainly but far from exclusively about Athol Fugard, and including manuscripts, interviews, video, playbills etc has been lodged as an archive at theLilly Library, Indiana University.

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I am a graduate of the Universities of Cape Town and Edinburgh, where I was a Research Fellow in English and began teaching while completing my PhD, published asDickens and Religion. After a spell as Staff Tutor for the OU in Scotland I was appointed Lecturer and Chair of the popular Nineteenth Century Novel course. My interest in Victorian fiction continued while I began developing my interest in postcolonial literature, an area I introduced to our curriculum. My subsequent long career with the OU reflects my commitment to its ideals. I was promoted to a Chair in 1999 and to Emeritus Professor of Literature in 2010.

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Dr. Sarah Neal is principal investigator on the ESRC funded project onLiving multiculture: the new geographies of ethnicity and the changing formations of multiculture in England.She is working with Allan Cochrane, Giles Mohan and Katy Bennett (all co-investigators) and Akile Ahmet (research associate), as well as Hannah Jones. She is also Reader in Sociology at the University of Surrey.

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  • Ethnicity and belonging
  • Multiculture and policy development and interventions
  • Media, race and cultural representations
  • Rural space, community and place.

This work reflects my research interests which are clustered around the areas of ethnicity/ies, identity/ies, multiculture, representation, community and corresponding boundaries of belonging and exclusion. My research looks to empirically scrutinise how these boundaries are variously reflected in, and constitutive of, particular moments and narratives of identity and nation in contemporary Britain. It has incorporated a focus on senses of location and rural spaces and the ways in which these shape formations and notions of belonging, citizenship and inclusion. In particular it is the contradictions, tensions and conditionalities that cut across these formations and notions that bind my research concerns.

It is these areas that relate to my past and current PhD supervision and I welcome potential PhD students with similar interests.

I have been awarded an ESRC grant for her two-year projectLiving Multiculture: the new geographies of ethnicity and the changing formations of multiculture in England(ES/J007676/1). As Principal Investigator I will work with Prof Allan Cochrane (Open University), Prof Giles Mohan (Open University) and Dr Katy Bennett (University of Leicester).

I'm a member of theCentre for Citizenship, Identities and Governance(CCIG) and theOpenSpace Research Centre.

Recent publications

A selection of my research publications can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

Books

Neal, S. (forthcoming 2012)Race, Multiculture and Social Policy. London: Palgrave Macmillan (with Alice Bloch and John Solomos)

Neal, S. (2009)Rural Identities: Ethnicity and Community in the English Countryside. Farnborough: Ashgate

Neal, S. (2009)Community: Welfare, Crime and Society. Maidenhead: McGraw Hill Open University Press (edited with Gerry Mooney)

Neal, S. (2006) The New Countryside? Ethnicity, Nation and Exclusion in Contemporary Rural Britain. Bristol: The Policy Press (edited with Julian Agyeman)

Neal, S. (1998)The Making of Equal Opportunities Policies in Universities. Buckinghamshire: The Open University Press

Guest Editor of Journal Special Issue

Neal, S. (2005) (Eds) Migration and Citizenship,Ethnic and Racial Studies, Special Issue, Vol. 28, No.3 (with Gail Lewis)

Journal Articles (post 2000)

Neal, S. (2011)'Multiculture and community in a new city space', Journal of Intercultural Studies, Vol. 32, No. 2: 133-150 (with Jamie Kesten, Allan Cochrane and Giles Mohan)

Neal, S. (2010)'Welfare worries': mapping the directions of welfare futures in the contemporary UK.Research, Policy and Planning, 27(3), pp. 141-150 (with Gerry Mooney).

Neal, S. (2009) Researching Up? Interviews, Emotionality and Policy Making Elites,Journal of Social Policy, Vol. 38, Issue 04: 689-707 (with Eugene McLaughlin).

Neal, S. (2008) Rural be/longing: community, conviviality and social organizations in rural England,SociologyVol. 42, No. 2: 279-297 (with Sue Walters).

Neal, S. (2007)'The public sphere and public interventions on race and nation: intellectuals, policy formation and the Parekh Report'Cultural Studies, 21, 6: 911-931 (with Eugene McLaughlin)

Neal, S. (2007)'You can get away with loads because there's no one here': discourses of regulation and non-regulation in English rural spaces',GeoForum38, 2: 252-275 (with Sue Walters)

Neal, S. (2006)'Strangers asking strange questions? A methodological narrative on researching belonging and identity in the English countryside',Journal of Rural Studies, Vol. 22, No. 1: 177-189 (with Sue Walters)

Neal, S. (2005)'Contemporary political contexts, changing terrains and revisited discourses' in G. Lewis and S. Neal (Eds) Migration and Citizenship, Ethnic and Racial Studies, Special Issue, Vol. 28, No. 3: 423-444 (with Gail Lewis).

Neal, S. (2004)'Misrepresenting the multicultural nation: the policy process, news media management and the Parekh Report',Policy Studies, Vol. 25, No. 3: 155-173 (with Eugene McLaughlin)

Neal, S. (2003)'Scarman, Macpherson and the media: how newspapers respond to race-centred policy interventions,Journal of Social Policy, Vol. 32, Part 1: 55-74

Neal, S. (2002)'Rural landscapes, representations and racism: examining multicultural citizenship and policy-making in the English countryside',Ethnic and Racial Studies, Vol. 25, No.3: 442-461

Chapters in books (post 2000)

Neal, S. (2009) Cyber crime and transgression in J. Muncie, D. Talbot and R. Walters (Eds)Crime: Local and Global, Devon: Willan.

Mooney, G. and Neal, G. (2009) Community: themes and debates in Mooney and S. Neal (Eds)Community: Welfare and Crime. Maidenhead McGraw Hill

Neal, S. (2006)'Remaking English Ruralities: processes of belonging and becoming, continuity and change in racialised spaces' (with Julian Agyeman) in S. Neal and J. Agyeman (Eds)The New Countryside? Ethnicity, Nation and Exclusion in Contemporary Rural Britain. Bristol: The Policy Press

Neal, S. (2000)'Feared and revered bodies: mapping media representations of racialised and gendered bodies: a case study' in L. McKie and N. Watson (eds)Organising Bodies: Institutions, Policy and Work, London: Palgrave

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Dr. Sarah Neal is principal investigator on the ESRC funded project onLiving multiculture: the new geographies of ethnicity and the changing formations of multiculture in England.She is working with Allan Cochrane, Giles Mohan and Katy Bennett (all co-investigators) and Akile Ahmet (research associate), as well as Hannah Jones. She is also Reader in Sociology at the University of Surrey.

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I am a PhD student on theOecumene: Citizenship after Orientalismresearch project.

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I am a PhD student on theOecumene: Citizenship after Orientalismresearch project.

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My research involves developing biogeochemical tracers in the modern oceanic environment and their application in the past to understand changes in ocean chemistry and climate. In order to understand the past through these tracers, they need to be developed, calibrated and validated against physical, chemical and ecological variables in the modern environment. We develop morphometric tools (shell morphological parameters) and geochemical tracers (trace elements and isotopes) using microfossils, fish-teeth and bulk sediments and apply them to reconstruct past changes in seawater biogeochemical properties to understand past ocean-continent-atmosphere interactions and ocean circulation. 

I am always interested in hearing from motivated students and postdocs willing to come and work on foraminifera, geochemical tracers and palaeoceanographic research at the Open University. Please send me an email to explore possibilities.

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My broad research interest is in the field of biogeochemical tracers to understand the past changes in Ocean chemistry and climate. I focus on developing and applying trace elements and isotopic compositions of foraminiferal shells from world oceans and reconstruct past changes in ocean chemistry to understand oceanic processes and climate variations on a shorter (decadal, glacial-interglacial) and longer (Cenozoic) geological time-scales. Another research area is in understanding foraminiferal ecology and bio-calcification processes and how anthropogenic ocean acidification has affected calcification in planktonic foraminifera.

  • Quantification and refinement of the biological and environmental controls on trace element/Ca (e.g., Mg/Ca, Li/Ca, B/Ca) and stable isotopes (e.g., oxygen and carbon) during bio-mineralization.
  • Application of coupled trace the element/Ca ratios and oxygen isotope in foraminifera to reconstruct past changes in sea surface and bottom water temperatures and salinities.
  • Study of microfossils species composition and foraminiferal shell parameters (length, size, density and weight) to understand ecology and controls on shell calcification process in the modern environment.
  • Validation and application of isotopic tracers (e.g., Sr, Nd and Li) in microfossils and sediments to understand changes in continental weathering, ocean circulation and provenance during the Cenozoic.

PhD projects 2019 

 

(contact pallavi.anand at open.ac.uk)

 

Current PhD projects

At the OU

  • Plio-Pleistocene monsoon-driven coccolithophore productivity and stratification reconstructions (Ms Emmeline Gray, OU/CEREG) – 2018 
  • Onset of the Antarctic circumpolar current and the oceanographic isolation of Antarctica (Ms Sophie Alexander, OU/CENTA) – 2018
  • Climate and carbon cycle instability during extreme‘greenhouse’ warmth (Mr Andrew McIntyre, OU/CENTA)– 2017(project info)
  • Late Pliocene stratification and productivity reconstructions: linking monsoon evolution and climate (Ms Yasmin B. Friberg, OU)– 2016
  • Reconstructing the Indian monsoon response to global climate change (Ms Katrina Kerr, OU/CENTA)– 2015(project info)

External project

  • Cenozoic evolution of the Asian Monsoon: tectonic-climate interactions (Ms Kate Newton, University of Birmingham and OU/CENTA) – 2015

Just submitted!

  • CongratulationsMax Bodmer for successfully defending your thesis "Restoration of the long-spined sea urchin, Diadema antillarum" (OU and Operation Wallacea)– 2014 - 2018

                            Max's research highlight

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My research involves developing biogeochemical tracers in the modern oceanic environment and their application in the past to understand changes in ocean chemistry and climate. In order to understand the past through these tracers, they need to be developed, calibrated and validated against physical, chemical and ecological variables in the modern environment. We develop morphometric tools (shell morphological parameters) and geochemical tracers (trace elements and isotopes) using microfossils, fish-teeth and bulk sediments and apply them to reconstruct past changes in seawater biogeochemical properties to understand past ocean-continent-atmosphere interactions and ocean circulation. 

I am always interested in hearing from motivated students and postdocs willing to come and work on foraminifera, geochemical tracers and palaeoceanographic research at the Open University. Please send me an email to explore possibilities.

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After 10 years delivering international media campaigns, I am now atoning for encouraging consumption by turning my focus to concerns of climate change, sustainability and the pathway to a post carbon society. I am in the third year of my PhD exploring the growth of grassroots community-led sustainability initiatives.

Qualifications

MSc Environment, Science& Society - University College London (2010)
Advanced Certificate - Chartered Institute of Marketing, (2002)
BA (Hons) Geography - Oxford (1997)

Professional affiliations

Postgraduate Fellow, Royal Geographical Society with Institute of British Geographers
Member, OpenSpace Research Centre
Member, British Sociological Association& BSA Climate Change study group
Member, UKERC Sparks Research Network

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My research is inspired by my recent journey to becoming concerned by sustainability issues and joining local grassroots groups in London. Such groups are growing in number, are exhibiting different characteristics to the environmental groups of old and are attracting new types of members. At the same time,'community' and community groups are increasingly conceived as delivery mechanisms for behaviour change interventions in both policy and research and yet are often treated as homogeneous entities. Thus my project aims to provide a more nuanced understanding by examining how participants are being mobilised via an ethnographic exploration of the new groups and networks in my local area.

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After 10 years delivering international media campaigns, I am now atoning for encouraging consumption by turning my focus to concerns of climate change, sustainability and the pathway to a post carbon society. I am in the third year of my PhD exploring the growth of grassroots community-led sustainability initiatives.

Qualifications

MSc Environment, Science& Society - University College London (2010)
Advanced Certificate - Chartered Institute of Marketing, (2002)
BA (Hons) Geography - Oxford (1997)

Professional affiliations

Postgraduate Fellow, Royal Geographical Society with Institute of British Geographers
Member, OpenSpace Research Centre
Member, British Sociological Association& BSA Climate Change study group
Member, UKERC Sparks Research Network

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I was born in Dhaka, Bangladesh in 1973, and grew up in Bangladesh, the United Arab Emirates, and England. I received my first two degrees from University College London (BA English, 1995; MA English, 1996), and my PhD, which examined the relationship between copyright law and literature in England between 1880 and 1914, from Cambridge University. I have taught at Nottingham University, the Institute of English Studies (University of London), and since 2006, as an Associate Lecturer with the Open University. I was appointed to a lectureship in Book History in June 2007, and I am currently a Senior Lecturer in the department.

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The main thrust of my research is in nineteenth and twentieth century British and American literature, with a particular interest in the history of the book. Within this broad and inclusive subject, I have three specific areas of interest: (1) the history of reading; (2) the relationship between authors and publishers; and (3) the relationship between copyright law and literature. In addition, I also work on South Asian writing in English.

I am Director of one of the Open University’s most inclusive research projects,‘The Reading Experience Database, 1450-1945’ (RED). A recipient of two rounds of Arts and Humanities Research Council funding, RED records experiences of reading in the British Isles (or by British subjects abroad) over five centuries. The database is constantly growing, and there are currently over 30,000 entries. Partner projects have been established in Australia, Canada, the Netherlands and New Zealand. Follow this link formore details of RED, and how you could contribute to it.

I am Director of the Open University’s Book History Research Group, one of the main research groups in the English Department. You can find more about theBook History Research Group’s activitiesby following this link. The group’s seminar series meets regularly at the Institute of English Studies.

Publications

I have written, edited, and co-edited 8 books, and my articles have appeared in leading scholarly journals, such asVictorian Studies,Book History,Publishing History,Nineteenth-Century Contexts, Nineteenth-Century Literature, Journal of Victorian Culture,English Literature in Transition, 1880-1920, Primerjalna Književnost(Comparative Literature) andThe Yearbook of English Studies. I regularly review for a number of peer-reviewed journals.Follow this link for a list of my publications.

Supervision

I have supervised four PhD students to completion, and am currently supervising three more:  Isabelle Parsons, who is working on women and silence in the works of Edith Wharton; Sally Anne Spong, who is working on the reading of T.E. Lawrence; and Sophie Montebello, who is working on the literary representation and self-representation of the Anglo-Indian community. I have served as an external PhD examiner at the University of St Andrews and at the National University of Ireland, Galway, and have been an internal PhD examiner for 3 PhD theses at the Open University.

I am willing to supervise PhD students wishing to work on any aspect of the history of reading; in book history in Britain, America or South Asia after 1800; on Edith Wharton, Vernon Lee, Robert Louis Stevenson or Joseph Conrad; or more generally on 19th and early 20th century literature and culture.

 

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I was born in Dhaka, Bangladesh in 1973, and grew up in Bangladesh, the United Arab Emirates, and England. I received my first two degrees from University College London (BA English, 1995; MA English, 1996), and my PhD, which examined the relationship between copyright law and literature in England between 1880 and 1914, from Cambridge University. I have taught at Nottingham University, the Institute of English Studies (University of London), and since 2006, as an Associate Lecturer with the Open University. I was appointed to a lectureship in Book History in June 2007, and I am currently a Senior Lecturer in the department.

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Patrick McAndrew is Professor of Open Education and Director of the Institute of Educational Technology (IET) in The Open University.

IET is a strategic academic unit carrying out research, supporting the University and offering post-graduate qualifications in online and distance education. IET research considers new forms of pedagogy afforded by technological developments and how these can be deployed to support learning. IET's strategic programmes include developing learning analytics and learning design to drive quality enhancement processes in the University. IET has a major role to play in accessibility for disabled students, ensuring that their learning experience remains rich and varied, and enables them to achieve their learning goals.
 
In his own research Professor McAndrew has taken a leading part in the development of approaches to open and free learning. Recent projects in this area include OpenLearn, OLnet, Bridge to Success and the OER Research Hub. These projects combine practice and research on the impact of openness. He has had an active role in over 40 funded-projects across technology enhanced learning.
 
He has a degree in Mathematics from University of Oxford and a PhD in Computer Vision from Heriot-Watt University.
 
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Active areas

  • Researching and evaluating learner and provider issues in the the use of open content and free educational resources.
  • The development of learning models around learning objects and learning design.
  • Evaluation focused on the gathering of formative data from students and the evolution os course materials.
  • The use of knowledge management as a way to support the sharing of information .
  • The reuse of materials and software for learning.

Links

 

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Patrick McAndrew is Professor of Open Education and Director of the Institute of Educational Technology (IET) in The Open University.

IET is a strategic academic unit carrying out research, supporting the University and offering post-graduate qualifications in online and distance education. IET research considers new forms of pedagogy afforded by technological developments and how these can be deployed to support learning. IET's strategic programmes include developing learning analytics and learning design to drive quality enhancement processes in the University. IET has a major role to play in accessibility for disabled students, ensuring that their learning experience remains rich and varied, and enables them to achieve their learning goals.
 
In his own research Professor McAndrew has taken a leading part in the development of approaches to open and free learning. Recent projects in this area include OpenLearn, OLnet, Bridge to Success and the OER Research Hub. These projects combine practice and research on the impact of openness. He has had an active role in over 40 funded-projects across technology enhanced learning.
 
He has a degree in Mathematics from University of Oxford and a PhD in Computer Vision from Heriot-Watt University.
 
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William Brown joined The Open University in 2000, after lecturing at Portsmouth and Leeds Universities. He gained a first degree in Sociology and Politics from Sheffield University in 1989 and his PhD from Leeds University in 1995.

Professional affiliations

BISA (British International Studies Association)

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d78e3626c021f9585d681f7dc732766ehttp://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/name< William Brown,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d78e3626c021f9585d681f7dc732766e/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#type http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/Person,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d78e3626c021f9585d681f7dc732766e!http://rdfs.org/ns/void#inDataset.http://data.open.ac.uk/context/people/profiles,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d78e3626c021f9585d681f7dc732766e!http://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/account$http://data.open.ac.uk/account/wb237,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d78e3626c021f9585d681f7dc732766e1http://vivoweb.org/ontology/core#researchOverview<

Dr Brown has published in the field of International Relations with a particular focus on Africa, and on the international politics of development aid. Dr Brown was a founder of the British International Studies Association (BISA)Working Group on Africa and International Studies.

His current research explores the international relations of African development. This includes a book chapter (‘Navigating uneven and combined development: Britain’s Africa policy in historical perspective’) in Alex Anievas and Kamran Matin’s new (2106) edited volumeHistorical Sociology and World History. It also includes forthcoming work on Frederick Cooper’s concept of‘gatekeeper states’ and on contemporary British Africa policy.

Other recent work has focussed on the issue of sovereignty in aid relations ('Sovereignty Matters'African Affairs, April 2013) and African agency. The latter work included the book,African Agency in International Politicsco-edited with Sophie Harman (Routledge, 2013) and article'A Question of Agency: Africa in International Politics'Third World Quarterly33(10) 2012.

Past research has included theoretical work ('Africa and international relations: a comment on anarchy and statehood'Review of International Studiesvol.32 no.1 2006) as well as contemporary political developments (such as'The Commission for Africa: results and prospects for the west's Africa policy.'Journal of Modern African Studiesvol.44 no.3 2006). He has written in particular on aid relations between UK/EU and Africa including the article'Reconsidering the Aid relationship: International Relations and Social Development' which appeared in a special issue of the journalThe Round Table(vol.98, no.402, 2009) which he co-edited. He is also author of a history of European Union relations with Africa:The European Union and Africa: restructuring north-south relations(IB Tauris 2002).

PhD supervision

William Brown's areas of possible PhD supervision include Africa's international relations; relations between western aid donors and Africa.

A repository of research publications and other research outputs can be viewed at The Open University'sOpen Research Online.

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William Brown joined The Open University in 2000, after lecturing at Portsmouth and Leeds Universities. He gained a first degree in Sociology and Politics from Sheffield University in 1989 and his PhD from Leeds University in 1995.

Professional affiliations

BISA (British International Studies Association)

(/http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#HTML,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d78e3626c021f9585d681f7dc732766e*http://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#label<Dr William Brownen,>http://data.open.ac.uk/person/d0e13faff99f34ededfccfae0494fc52'http://purl.org/vocab/bio/0.1/biography<

My research is into the geology of Mercury, using new high-resolution imagery from the MESSENGER (MErcury Surface, Space ENvironment, GEochemistry, and Ranging) spacecraft, which went into orbit around the planet in 2011. My focus has been specifically on the evidence for the role of volatiles at the planet's surface, first by investigating the enigmatic'hollows', which appear to form by sublimation of a volatile substance which is exposed as a result of impact cratering, and then by studying the timing and mechanisms of explosive volcanism on the planet. In this latter area, I have discovered evidence for relatively recent volcanic activity on Mercury.

Before moving to Mercury, my undergraduate research was on Mars, looking at a different kind of recent activity: outflows from fresh-looking vents in the Cerberus plains region of Mars. There, through detailed mapping on HiRISE images, I showed that water and/or lava erupted from a series of vents in a ridge rising out of the plains and formed a complex series of channels and plains deposits, probably as recently as 11 million years ago. 

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