Megan Daigle, Sarah Martin, and Henri Myrttinen

international colleagues. This, we argue, is all the more striking in light of the 2018 Oxfam scandal and resurgence of interest in preventing sexual exploitation and abuse (see GADN, 2019 ), as well as the rise of #AidToo and #AidSoWhite which saw aid workers share experiences of sexual violence and racism on social media as part of wider #MeToo and #BlackLivesMatter phenomena since 2013. 3 While the term ‘the field’ – and its more extreme sibling ‘the deep field

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Competing imaginaries of science and social order in responsible (research and) innovation
Stevienna de Saille and Paul Martin

story, rDNA was an infant monster, the lullaby that sang it to sleep was the 1975 Asilomar Conference on Recombinant DNA, at which genetic scientists, accompanied by lawyers, journalists and government officials, agreed on a set of restrictions within which they could continue their work (Berg, 2008). Acknowledging that there was particular concern about rDNA’s potential siblings – viral cloning and bacterial pathogens – scientists set about reassuring the public that the process of recombining DNA to create organisms not found in nature would only ever be Monstrous

in Science and the politics of openness
Open Access (free)
The Debt–Growth–Inequality Nexus
Tim Di Muzio and Richard H. Robbins

developing Consequences: The Debt–Growth–Inequality Nexus 109 countries. Generally such measures go under the term “austerity,” and using a household metaphor, financiers, bankers, and co-opted politicians justify austerity by claiming that the indebted government or country is “living beyond its means,” as if they were all members of one big household irresponsibly spending more than it earned. A more apt household metaphor, however, would be one in which one sibling among ten expropriated 50 percent of the family income, leaving the rest for his nine brothers and

in Debt as Power
Open Access (free)
Jenny Edkins

drinking and bring him home, and her work as a young girl in the Lancashire cotton mills. After her mother died, at the age of 48, the family moved to the seaside town of Lytham St Annes. Mary also died relatively young, nursed by my grandmother through a long illness, and Martha died in childbirth. Annie married a Catholic, and bore four surviving children, one of whom is my godmother and still lives in Lytham, where I was born, with her children and grandchildren. The only one of my grandmother’s siblings I met was Uncle John, who, until his death, lived in the

in Change and the politics of certainty