Since 2019, Lebanon's financial crisis is taking the headlines of major newspapers. In this blog post, PhD candidate Cybele Atme outlines, in line with many historical analysis, how Lebanon's contemporary financial system has been shaped by colonialism and foreign interests.
Recently, IMARC Master's students wrote a blog post on one of the central themes of the course 'Urban Issues, Culture and Crime'. Two noteworthy submissions will be featured on the Rotterdam Criminology Blog, and this post features the second blog, written by Kyra van der Boor.
Recently, IMARC Master's students wrote a blog post on one of the central themes of the course 'Urban Issues, Culture and Crime'. Two noteworthy submissions will be featured on the Rotterdam Criminology Blog, and this post features the first blog, written by Elise Maes.
In deze blog buigen Jing Hiah en Richard Staring zich over de recente plannen van het EU waarin gepleit wordt voor een ruimhartiger arbeidsmigratiebeleid, versus raciale, beleidsmatige stereotyperingen en arbeidsuitbuiting in Nederland.
In this blogpost, PhD candidate Isabella Regan discusses the role of private online investigations in conflict settings. Paying specific attention to its use in the current conflict in Ukraine, she touches upon challenges related to legal, ethical and practical implications. The next four years, she will conduct a critical analysis of public and private power (im)balances within online open-source investigations of (transnational) crimes.
Recently, our colleague Abby Muricho Onencan attended the Leiden University annual Diversity and Inclusion Symposium. In this post, she reflects on the keynote address by Professor of Sociology of Law, Ashley Terlouw. Abby shares some new, and intriguing thoughts on the legal perspective of diversity and inclusion that she gathered from the symposium.