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Centre for Women's and Gender Research

News archive for Centre for Women's and Gender Research

Due to the Covid-19 pandemic, BSRS 2020 was organised as a virtual research school. 
Post doctor Redi Koobak is researching the #metoo moment in academia.
Marie Curie post doctoral fellow Claus Halberg tells us what he is working with.
What is PhD candidate Anders Rubings research all about?
Chr. Michelsen Institute and the University of Bergen have a long-standing agreement to strengthen development-related research in Bergen. We now invite applications for collaboration between our two institutions. Deadline 14 June, 2019.
Center for Womens and Gender Research invites you to discuss some of Gilroys writings.
Professor Odin Lysaker is one of the core researchers in the WAIT group. In this brief outline of his work, he answers a few questions about his own involvement in WAIT.
SKOKs research group will lead panels and participate at the NORA Conference in Island in May 2019.
Professor Ghassan Hage on waiting as an analytical category in migration studies
Questions regarding migration and patriarchy was debated during Ghassan Hages visit in Bergen, especially the Lebanese diaspora.
UiB is planning to establish an interdisciplinary center for humanistic research. Within this framework, funds are available for two basic research projects with a deadline of 15 March.
February 6th - 9th the researchers for the WAIT project gathered in Athens.
Read the newest blog-entry from PhD. candidate Halvar A. Kjærre on his research amongst Afghans in Europe.
–Meeting the migrants have made a big impression, but as anthropologist it is also through these meetings that I think best, says Christine M. Jacobsen, researcher and project leader for the WAIT project.
What are the moral consequences of irregular migrants’ prolonged waiting? In this latest blog-entry, philosopher and professor Odin Lysaker reflects upon the ethical role of time in the case of refugees. The text is based on his contribution to the WAIT research project.
Read Kari Anne Drangsland's reflections on how silence and the lack of the ability to provide comfort to her informants is telling of the normative structures that shape irregular migrants' experience of waiting.
In the latest blog-entry from the WAIT-project, Marry-Anne Karlsen writes about how irregularized migrants' sense of waiting is produced, where it comes from, and how it is lived by following Ruth, an irregularized migrant in Oslo.

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