Sara Wong

Introduction Artist–academic collaborations are becoming increasingly popular in socially engaged research. Often, this comes from a drive to ‘have impact’ outside of academia, as creative pieces are often seen as more engaging and accessible for non-specialised audiences. The impact on collaborators (both on the collaborating ‘researchers’ and ‘creatives’) also comes into play here, as interdisciplinary work could be a form of re-thinking how we

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Helen Brooks
and
Penny Bee

Research dissemination and impact Helen Brooks and Penny Bee Chapter overview Research activity does not finish when data analysis is complete. Once research findings are available, researchers still have obligations to fulfil. These obligations include sharing the findings with different audiences and ensuring maximum impact from the study. A Research Handbook for Patient and Public Involvement Researchers Chapter 10: The process of sharing research learning with others can be an enjoyable but challenging one. Often it is referred to as dissemination, but

in A research handbook for patient and public involvement researchers
Nazanin Zadeh-Cummings
and
Lauren Harris

. Next, the paper gives an overview of the available data on humanitarian need. The research then examines the impacts of sanctions on aid efforts, drawing from interviews with humanitarian practitioners and others with in-depth knowledge of aid delivery in the DPRK. There are four core areas of impact: the burden of exemptions processes, changing relationships with sanctioning and/or implementing governments, reluctance of third parties to engage with humanitarians active in the DPRK, and threats to long-standing relationships and collaborations with North Korean

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
A global perspective
Nirmala Lall

8 Measuring the impact of community– university research partnerships: a global perspective Nirmala Lall Knowledge, intention, action and impact are intricately linked in a dynamic relationship. Community–university research partnerships are action oriented – exchanging and co-constructing a unique type of knowledge to tackle complex interrelated social, environmental and economic issues. There is evidence that community–university research partnerships serve an important function as they engage in creating greater participation, opportunities, access and

in Knowledge, democracy and action
Experiences from higher education institutions
Felix M. Bivens

5 Curricular and pedagogical impacts of community-based research: experiences from higher education institutions Felix M. Bivens Introduction Universities no longer monopolize knowledge. Once seen as society’s primary institution for preserving, creating and disseminating knowledge, higher education institutions (HEIs) now find themselves in a world in which knowledge is too commercially valuable and omnipresent to be contained within academy walls. The advent of the knowledge economy has seen the proliferation of other organizations, many profit driven, which

in Knowledge, democracy and action
Katrina Navickas

The Peterloo Massacre was more than just a Manchester event. The attendees, on whom Manchester industry depended, came from a large spread of the wider textile regions. The large demonstrations that followed in the autumn of 1819, protesting against the actions of the authorities, were pan-regional and national. The reaction to Peterloo established the massacre as firmly part of the radical canon of martyrdom in the story of popular protest for democracy. This article argues for the significance of Peterloo in fostering a sense of regional and northern identities in England. Demonstrators expressed an alternative patriotism to the anti-radical loyalism as defined by the authorities and other opponents of mass collective action.

Bulletin of the John Rylands Library
Four Conversations with Canadian Communications Officers
Dominique Marshall

at IMPACT, a partnership formed in 1986 (as Partnership Africa Canada) devoted to the management of, in their own words, ‘natural resources in areas where security and human rights are at risk’. I discovered a remarkable convergence in their concerns, despite discrepancies in the size of their organizations, their sectors of activity, and the nature of their publics. This article presents their testimonies in the following order: how they learned their skills in humanitarian communications, how and why they adapted them to digital technologies, the distribution

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Lessons Learned for Engagement in Fragile and Conflict-Affected States
Logan Cochrane

more effectively than others. The results section is presented in two parts, the first is a landscape analysis of the trends of evaluation reports in South Sudan, while the second presents a synthesis of lessons learned categorised by thematic areas. A discussion presents some reflections on both the methods and the findings, in light of enhancing the usefulness and impact of evaluation reports. Methods This assessment of evaluation trends and synthesis of learning from South Sudan focuses upon evaluation reports (often referred to as ‘grey literature’). This

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
1980–2000
Dominique Marshall

the educational resources it encouraged and the place of visual media in these materials; the extent of their distribution and circulation; the psychological theories behind the selection of visual media encouraged by the agency; and the impact of printed images on a generation of Canadians at the heyday of the age of print media. The analysis relies largely on the testimonies of two CIDA employees involved with the creation and dissemination of this material: Mary Bramley, curator of the International Development Photo Library for twenty-five years, and Marc

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
From the Global to the Local
Elena Fiddian-Qasmiyeh

Introduction With the UN Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees (UNRWA) having run a deficit almost since the start of its operations in 1950, the US’s decision – as UNRWA’s erstwhile primary funder – to cut its financial support for the Agency is having a significant impact both on UNRWA and over five million Palestinian refugees living across UNRWA’s five areas of operation in the Middle East: Lebanon, Jordan, Syria, Gaza and the West Bank. This article explores UNRWA’s responses to this dramatic cut in funding; more

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs