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In partnership with the Department of Global Studies and the Center for Holocaust, Genocide and Human Rights Studies at the University of North Carolina Charlotte, US; supported by CResCID, Kingston; and Kingston's Centre for Human Rights, Solidarity & Practice.
Supported by CResCID, Kingston; and Kingston's Centre for Human Rights, Solidarity & Practice.
A mental health-themed week.
The UK's dramatic decision to leave the EU has inaugurated a period of profound uncertainty and instability. The divisive and conflictive climate that accompanied and followed the EU referendum electoral campaign highlighted the way deep-seated social inequalities produced radically different experiences of the present as well as visions of a desirable future amongst the UK population. While the form of the UK's future relationship with EU is being negotiated, it is important to understand exactly what impact Brexit is going to have on the political, cultural, economic and social life of the country, its diverse population, its national constituencies and the EU member states. This seminar series aims at looking into the main dimensions and implications of Brexit by organising at Kingston University a series of eight round tables bringing together academics, journalists, politicians and other social actors with a strategic and specific experience of the social processes and dimensions involved.
The events are open to all students and staff and are free to attend.
Organised by the School of Law, Social and Behavioural Sciences, Kingston University.