European Communication Research
and Education Association
University of Sheffield
Rank: Postdoctoral Researcher
Area: Online Political Advertising
Deadline: 4th November 2020
We are seeking to recruit a Research Associate to join an innovative new project funded by the Leverhulme Trust entitled ‘Understanding Online Political Advertising: Perceptions, Uses and Regulations’. Working as part of an interdisciplinary team that spans Politics, Psychology and Computer Science, you will be generating new insights on how online political advertising is perceived by the public, how it is understood and described by practitioners, and how it actually appears online. This work will generate vital new insights on legitimate and trusted practices, and perceptions of effectiveness – findings that will be used to inform current policy making debates. Based at the University of Sheffield, you will conduct interviews, undertake literature reviews, design and analyse public opinion surveys.
Find more information about the post here: https://bit.ly/34ySBPo
Post is for 3 years. If you have any questions please contact Kate Dommett: email@example.com.
Area: Data-driven campaigning
Deadline: 5th November 2020
This post offers the chance to join an innovative new project ‘Data-driven campaigns: intended and unintended consequences for democracy [DATADRIVEN]’. This international research project will be gathering insights on the practice, regulation, impact and perception of data-driven campaigning activity.
This job will see the successful candidate work as part of a wider collaborative team based in the UK, Amsterdam and Vienna to conduct interviews, undertake literature reviews, gather and analyse relevant documents and data, inform survey design and data analysis. Based in the UK, you will be gathering data on four countries – the UK, Netherlands, Germany and Austria - to build up unprecedented insight into data-driven campaigning activity.
Find more information about the post here: https://bit.ly/3nmTtiS
University of Passau
The University of Passau owes its strong visibility and good repute to excellent research, innovative teaching and its tight-knit international academic networks. Some 12,000 students from 100 countries and more than 1,200 staff study and work on our University campus, which is located a stone’s throw from the historical Old Town of Passau and combines state-of-the-art technical infrastructure with award-winning architecture. Internationally successful high-tech companies and a vibrant start-up scene, coupled with a rich culture and Lower Bavarian traditions, give Passau and the surrounding area a special appeal that makes it a great place to live and work.
The Chair of Political Communication with a Focus on Eastern Europe and the Post-Soviet Region (Professor Florian Toepfl) invites applications for the position of
Assistant Professor – Akademische Rätin/Akademischer Rat auf Zeit (1.0 FTE)
for immediate start. This is a 1.0 full-time equivalent (FTE) position, based on a fixed three-year contract with the option of extension. Remuneration is in accordance with pay grade E13 of the German public-sector collective agreement TV-L; the salary step is dependent on your qualifications and experience. If you meet the criteria, you may receive temporary civil servant status (‘Beamter auf Zeit’) and obtain remuneration in accordance with pay grade A13.
Person specification/selection criteria
What we offer
As the University of Passau wishes to raise the proportion of women in research and teaching, female academics are expressly encouraged to apply. This post may be available part-time, provided a suitable number of candidates are willing to work on a work-share basis. Furthermore, this post is suitable for those who are registered disabled. Registered disabled persons are given preference over non-disabled applicants who do not otherwise have statutory preferential status if their overall personal aptitudes, skills and qualifications are equal.
How to apply
Your full application (in English or German), sent as a single e-mail attachment in PDF format, should include the following documents:
Please send your application by e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org, using the subject line ‘POLCOMM-PROF’, by 1 November 2020 (whilst we may be able to consider applications received after this date, this is not guaranteed.)
We look forward to receiving your application! If you have any questions related to this vacancy, please feel free to contact Professor Florian Toepfl (email@example.com), Sarah Miedl (firstname.lastname@example.org) or one of the doctoral researchers at the Chair.
Once the application process has been completed, we will retain your application on file for six months before deleting it from our computer systems. Please visit www.unipassau.de/en/university/current-vacancies for our data privacy statement.
The University of Passau
The University of Passau owes its strong visibility and good repute to excellent research, innovative teaching and its tight-knit international academic networks. Some 12,000 students from 100 countries and more than 1,200 staff study and work on our University campus, which is located a stone’s throw from the historical Old Town of Passau and combines state-of-the-art technical infrastructure with award-winning architecture. Internationally successful high-tech companies and a vibrant start-up scene, coupled with a rich culture and Lower Bavarian traditions, give Passau and he surrounding area a special appeal that makes it a great place to live and work.
The University of Passau is conducting a five-year ERC (European Research Council) Consolidator project (2019–2024) titled The Consequences of the Internet for Russia’s Informational Influence Abroad (RUSINFORM). Receiving approximately two million euros in funds from the European Research Council, RUSINFORM will involve six researchers and a series of visiting fellows. The project aims to investigate how, and with what consequences, new Internet-based technologies have contributed to the emergence of novel resources, techniques and processes by which political elites in Moscow can influence media audiences abroad. More information is available at www.rusinform.uni-passau.de/en.
For the RUSINFORM project, the Chair of Political Communication with a Focus on Eastern Europe and the Post-Soviet Region (Professor Florian Toepfl) invites applications for the position of
Doctoral student – Graduate Research Assistant (0.65 FTE)
for immediate start. This is a 65% full-time equivalent (FTE) position, based on a fixed three-year contract with the option of extension for an additional year. Remuneration is in accordance with pay grade E13 of the German public-sector collective agreement TV-L; the salary step is dependent on your qualifications and experience.
More information about the project is available at www.rusinform.uni-passau.de/en.As the University of Passau wishes to raise the proportion of women in research and teaching, female academics are expressly encouraged to apply. Furthermore, this post is suitable for those who are registered disabled. Registered disabled persons are given preference over non-disabled applicants who do not otherwise have statutory preferential status if their overall personal aptitudes, skills and qualifications are equal.
Contact details and phone numbers of one to three referees (at least one academic, for instance, the supervisor of your master’s thesis).Please send your application by e-mail to email@example.com, using the subject line ‘RUSINFORM–DOC’, by 1 November 2020 (whilst we may be able to consider applications received after this date, this is not guaranteed.)
We look forward to receiving your application! If you have any questions related to this vacancy, please feel free to contact the Principal Investigator of the ERC project (firstname.lastname@example.org) or a doctoral student in the project.
October 14, 2020
Deadline: October 12, 2020
The Department of Culture, Media and Creative Industries at King's College London has the pleasure of hosting a research seminar.
Speaker: Professor Ursula Huws
Date & Time: Wednesday 14th October, 16.00-18.00 (London time)
This is a virtual seminar.
In this special event, Ursula Huws (Professor of Labour and Globalisation, University of Hertfordshire) will talk about digital labour during the Covid-19 pandemic. Responses and questions are welcome after her presentation. The event is open to all.
Please register at: https://cmci-seminar-series-huws.eventbrite.co.uk (open until 12.10.2020). Joining instructions will be sent the day before the event.
Biography: Ursula Huws’ most recent books include Reinventing the Welfare State: Digital Platforms and Public Policies (2020) and Labour in Contemporary Capitalism: What Next? (2019). She has been carrying out pioneering research on the economic and social impacts of technological change, the restructuring of employment and the changing international division of labour, for many years. She lectures, advises policy-makers, and has written numerous books.
Call for book chapters
Deadline: November 30, 2020
The mass media have an enormous responsibility to disseminate truthful, accurate and up-to- date information to the public during pandemics. Yet, pandemics pose serious ethical conundrums to the media in that their informational role can easily be undermined by their tilt towards sensational reporting and scare-mongering, thereby undermining public trust (Thomas & Senkpeni, 2020). Pandemics are in great measure evolving, highly unpredictable, and in most cases panic inducing. This makes the media’s capacity to disseminate balanced and credible information timely more compelling than ever. COVID 19 has reawakened the media to their ethical responsibilities by bringing to the fore unique ethical issues, challenges and dilemmas, and has also reincarnated ethical debates associated with reporting of previous pandemics such as negative stereotypes, stigmatization, protecting the confidentiality of sources, dealing with bereavement, privacy issues, thus underscoring the fact that pandemics are not just health crises, but information crises as well.
While the media have played a positive role in helping shape positive public health behavior, and by extension promoting human security, there has been fear that media reporting of pandemics is fueling “infodemic” epitomized by fake news, conspiracy theories and apocalyptic prophecies, misinformation, disinformation, thus posing a threat to human security. In the age of social media networks whereby information spreads very fast, the deluge of information may make it difficult for citizens to separate reliable information from false information. Centralization of information about the pandemic by governments and international bodies and the concomitant over-dependence on ‘expert analysis’ have opened the floodgates for patriotic discourses and appeals for ‘collective action’ mantras which impinge on media independence. In addition, health protocols constrain the media from accessing critical information, thus predisposing journalists to politically correct ‘accredited’ sources while jettisoning unpalatable voices from the news agenda. As the media become more embedded in official narratives, journalism may be reduced to a public relations exercise, resulting in the proverbial echo chamber.
Pandemics predispose the media to overt and covert influence and control, yet the ability to obtain and disseminate information without external interference are two fundamental tenets of media ethics (Hooker, Leask & King, 2012). As COVID 19 has demonstrated, nature of ethical dilemmas confronting the media during global pandemics, relating to both media content and the professional conduct of media practitioners are becoming more complex and have elicited diverse responses using different philosophical lenses in different contexts. As the contours of ethics shift during pandemics, it is necessary to critically reflect on existing ethical norms, issues, practices, challenges and dilemmas confronted by the media during global pandemics.
This proposed edited volume explores ethical issues confronted by the media during global pandemics. The aim is to enhance the media’s capacity to report pandemics and similar emergence situations ethically by drawing lessons from the current and previous pandemics. What ethical challenges have confronted the media during health pandemics? What dilemmas have the media faced? To what extent have these impacted on the media’s role? What philosophical approaches can be used to address these challenges and dilemmas? What lessons can be drawn for reporting future pandemics? How can the media be better equipped to deal with ethical issues during pandemics?
We are looking for innovative original works which critically engage with different aspects of ethical issues in the context of global pandemics using different theoretical and methodological approaches.
Contributions can focus on, but are not limited to the following topics:
Articles should not be more than 7000 words, including references
Targeted Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan
Interested contributors are invited to submit a 500-word proposal and a short biography by 30 November 2020, to Tendai Chari, email@example.com and Martin Ndlela, firstname.lastname@example.org .
Final chapters of approximately 5000-7000 words will be due by 31 March 2021. Please note that all submissions will be peer-reviewed. Abstracts must clearly state the aim and objectives of the study, the theoretical and methodological approaches contemplated in the study.
MedieKultur: Journal of media and communication research
Deadline: November 1, 2020
Over the last couple of decades, the global social, political and economic landscape has been marked by rise and dominance of social media. These transnational owned social media and communication services fundamentally alter both the ways economic value is produced, as well as the fundamental ways that social life is lived. To understand this dual impact we have seen a wealth of theoretical innovation, with platform studies proven to be an immensely powerful instance (Gillespie, 2010; Van Dijck, et al., 2018). In an early work, Van Dijck supplies a key intervention when suggesting that techno-cultural constructs and socioeconomic structures should be integrated in an ecological approach to better capture “the mutual shaping of social media and the culture of connectivity” (Van Dijck, 2013, 26). In other words, intertwining cultural and economic analysis is key for understanding the current moment in which digital platforms, services and devices are of increasing importance to more and more aspects of society and everyday life.
In this analysis however, the question of the body as a somatic reality, a social construct, and a site of experience and contestation, is less clear. It is this intersection that this special issue of MedieKultur takes aim at. We invite submissions that combine analysis of platforms and the body.
Bodies as an situated site of experience has long been of interest to media and communication studies. Especially in works inspired by critical, feminist and queer theory (Sedgwick, 2003; Ahmed, 2004; Sullivan and Murray, 2009), and medical anthropology (Mol, 2002) is the body interrogated for the ways it mediates relations of technology, identity, sociality, and power. Because “the body” as an analytical unit is constructed in many different ways, its analysis also varies. Rather than adhere to one definition, however, we invite submissions that reflect such multiplicity, presenting different perspectives on the platformed body.
We ask that contributions engage with one or more of the following general questions:
* How do bodies emerge in relationship to platforms?
* What is the body’s relationship to platform content, technological infrastructure, and/or its user base?
* How do platform dynamics intersect with race, gender, sexuality, disability, and other categories of body and social distinction?
* What does attention to the body infuse into the theories of platform analysis?
We encourage contributions that explore such topics and questions including but not limited to:
* Health topics: self-monitoring, mediated health communications, counterpublic health, and health monitoring
* Sexuality: hookup apps, porn, media panics, and (de)platformization of sex
* Social media: celebrity, fandom, and influencers
* Food and nutrition
* Geographical Displacement: Platforms of refugee and immigrant life and movement
* Activism and resistance
* Non-human bodies: Robotics and animals
* Death and dying
Please submit an abstract of maximum 500 words (excluding references) by November 1st 2020 on MedieKultur’s website: http://www.tidsskrift.dk/…tur
Authors will be notified of their acceptance by November 6th 2020. The deadline for submission of full papers is March 1st 2021.
MedieKultur does not charge for submission, review or publishing articles, and no payment from the authors will be required.
Articles that are accepted for further process by the editors will go into peer-review in March 2021. We expect to have decisions on manuscripts and potential further revisions by May. The special issue will be published around December 2021.
Editors for this special issue are: Kristian Møller (IT University of Copenhagen): email@example.com and Maja Nordtug (University of Southern Denmark and Aarhus University): firstname.lastname@example.org.
Journal of Alternative & Community Media (Journal)
ISSN 26344726 , ONLINE ISSN 22065857
The Journal of Alternative & Community Media (JOACM) publishes research that helps explain the shifting media environment, and the ways in which people use alternative forms of media and communication. Issues of concern to the journal include the nature and distribution of media power; access to and participation in media; media practices of communities and social movements; and the possibilities of emerging technologies and new media.
Volumes 1–4 of JOACM are available Open Access
This Special Issue of Journal of Alternative & Community Media is inspired by papers from the OURMedia gathering in Brussels, 2019; and the planned (but cancelled) post-conference to the ICA 2020, to submit papers on the theme, ‘Community and Activist Media: Resistance and Resurgence’.
Planned publication is September 2021. We call for academic papers alongside contributions from alternative media practitioners who will contribute to a Special Section, ‘Essays from the Frontline’.
From the resurgence of white supremacy and authoritarian rule to rapidly changing technologies and the rise of social media; and from the precarious state of journalism to state crackdowns on dissent and the ‘free press’, community and activist media face multiple ‘disruptions’ and challenges. While the twenty-first-century media environment offers increasing opportunities for ‘voice’, the challenges for community and activist media are practical, political and fundamental. At the same time that this is occurring in community and activist media, scholars in this field are often working at the intersection of research and activism, a theme explored in the 2019 OURMedia gathering.
This Special Issue will bring together engaged scholars to explore the challenges and opportunities for community and activist media at a time of unprecedented pressures – considering new resurgences and enhanced opportunities for resistance. Additionally, paper proposals at the intersection of research and activism are most welcome; and by extension, papers that draw connections between scholarly activism (scholactivism) and media activism, emanating from a key theme of the OURMedia conference, are also sought.
Key questions to be explored include:
The Special Issue welcomes participation from researchers and practitioners across community and activist media very broadly defined – including alternative media in all its guises, community media interventions, alternative journalism initiatives, citizens media, media activism and more. No APCs are charged. Media activists and other practitioners who wish to contribute should contact Susan Forde directly (email@example.com) to discuss an alternative ‘Essays from the Frontline’ format to complement the suite of academic papers to be published in this Special Issue.
Abstracts should be submitted by 1 October 2020
Full articles are due 10 December 2020
Reviews will be sent to authors by 15 February 2021
Revised manuscripts are due 30 April 2021
Article acceptances notified 30 June 2021
Publication September 2021
Please send your abstracts to the guest editors.
Tanja Dreher, University of New South Wales, Australia, firstname.lastname@example.org
Pieter Maeseele University of Antwerp, Belgium email@example.com
Susan Forde Griffith University, Australia, firstname.lastname@example.org
April 22-23, 2021, 2020
Université libre de Bruxelles (ULB) or online platform
Deadline: 30 November 2020 (abstract submission)
Convenors and Prospective Editors: Anissa Maâ (Université libre de Bruxelles), Julia Van Dessel (Université libre de Bruxelles), Amandine Van Neste-Gottignies (Université libre de Bruxelles)
Scientific Committee: Pierluigi Musarò (University of Bologna), Antoine Pécoud (Université Sorbonne Paris Nord), Anne-Line Rodriguez (Queen Mary University of London), Melissa Wall (California State University - Northridge)
Venue: 22-23 April 2021,
Throughout their changing routes and precarious stays, migrants are increasingly targeted by information campaigns, everyday communication strategies, and less formal practices of advice and orientation. Led by governmental actors and diverse migration intermediaries, these communication practices intend - in a context of migration control - to act upon migrant's knowledge and perceptions, and ultimately to frame their agency and itineraries. Nevertheless, the efficiency of these communication strategies is not given, as migrants can oppose exogenous discourses and define their own informational practices. Accordingly, this workshop has two main objectives. On the one hand, it aims to explore the various discourses and communication strategies directed towards migrants and/or asylum seekers in countries of origin, transit and destination. On the other hand, it aims to highlight the endogenous informational practices defined by migrants throughout their journey.
Since the 1990s, Western governments and international organisations have been supporting the implementation of so-called “information” or “awareness-raising” campaigns in migrants’ countries of origin and transit. Despite the questionable impact of such campaigns on migrants’ behavior (Bishop, 2020; Brekke and Thorbjørnsrud, 2018; Browne, 2015; Schans and Optekamp, 2016; Oeppen, 2016), their development has peaked in the last decade – notably at the instigation of the International Organization for Migrations (IOM). In the literature, deterrence campaigns have been interpreted as policy instruments of border externalisation, aiming “to inscribe in potential migrants’ subjectivities the borders the EU [European Union] fails to control on the ground” (Heller, 2014). By highlighting the risks of the journey and/or the opportunities available “at home”, these campaigns promote a “culture of immobility” (Pécoud, 2010) within departure regions or encourage migrants to return from destination or transit countries (Van Neste-Gottignies, 2018). Doing so, they contribute to the “moralization” of migration by establishing the nation-state system as the ultimate reference to assess the legitimacy of cross-border mobilities (Watkins, 2020).
Nevertheless, the implementation of these deterrence campaigns remains largely disputed on the ground. Pro-migrant groups, non-governmental organisations and charity actors sometimes support the diffusion of alternative narratives which can “counter, contradict or even parody those coming from conservative tiers of the state” (Wall, 2019). In the meantime, international humanitarian actors led by compassionate feelings can engage in the dissemination of depreciatory representations of migration and the promotion of anti-migratory measures (Musarò, 2019; Maâ, 2020; Van Dessel & Pécoud, 2020). Moreover, local figures looking for symbolic and material resources - including artists, religious authorities and the youth - can appropriate and subvert such initiatives (Rodriguez 2017). Besides, migrants themselves and so-called “community-based” agents can be co-opted by governmental and international actors in order to reach the target audience more efficiently. Yet, while these actors share social capital with migrants, their intermediation can simultaneously lead to the transformation of the message they are meant to spread (Maâ, 2020).
Finally, migrants and asylum seekers are far from being mere recipients of exogenous discourses. While some of them can experience a form of “information precarity” exposing them to further violence throughout their journey (Wall et al., 2015), they generally show their ability to create and select alternative channels of information. They do so through the mobilisation of social and family networks and the use of new communication technologies, especially when they harbour a certain suspicion towards information provided by official authorities (Gillespie et al., 2018). Accordingly, the capacity of migrants and asylum seekers to translate institutional discourses and to define endogenous informational practices must be considered seriously. Therefore, it appears crucial to investigate to what extent communication strategies and informational practices give rise to highly contested processes, where heterogeneous actors, discourses, and interests, can combine and sometimes oppose.
In this perspective, the workshop and journal special issue will be structured around three analytical and complementary axes:
1. Who says what to migrants?
Discourses and/or counter narratives designed by actors invested in the migration field, including representations and moral economies conveyed by these discourses.
2. How is it disseminated on the field?
Communication strategies implemented to reach and convince the target audience - including the material and human channels used on the ground - and their interaction and transformation in specific local contexts.
3. How is it perceived by migrants?
Informational practices defined by migrants and asylum seekers, and their perception and reappropriation of information-disseminating initiatives.
Given the interdisciplinary nature of the issues raised, the organisers wish to expand discussions beyond communication studies, and will especially welcome contributions rooted in political science, sociology, anthropology, history, social psychology and more broadly social sciences. Submissions based on qualitative research method and fieldwork are particularly encouraged, and so are contributions by junior researchers (advanced PhD students, postdocs). Case studies concerning all geographic areas are welcomed.
Abstracts (up to 300 words) mentioning academic affiliations should be sent to the following address: email@example.com. Abstracts will be selected by the organisers based on four main criteria:
1. Relevance to the topic and axes of the conference
2. Use of and contribution to theory
3. Quality of research methodology
4. Originality and/or thought-provoking nature of the contribution
Draft versions of full papers will be read and commented by an appointed member of the scientific committee.
to Deter Asylum Seekers, in International Journal of Communication, 14(2020). URL: file:///C:/Users/ThinkPad/Downloads/Bishop_campaigns_to_deter_migrants.pdf
Brekke and Thorbjørnsrud, 2018, Communicating borders - Governments deterring asylum seekers through social media campaigns, in Migration Studies, 8(1). DOI: https://doi.org/10.1093/migration/mny027
Browne, 2015, Impact of communication campaigns to deter irregular migration, GSDRC. URL: https://gsdrc.org/publications/impact-of-communication-campaigns-to-deter-irregularmigration/
Heller, 2014, Perception management – Deterring potential migrants through information campaigns, in Global Media and communication, 10(3). DOI: https://doi.org/10.1177/1742766514552355
Gillespie et al., 2018, Syrian refugees and the digital passage to Europe: Smartphone infrastructures and affordance, in Social Media + Society, 4(1). DOI: https://doi.org/10.1177/2056305118764440
Maâ, 2020, Manufacturing collaboration in the deportation field: intermediation and the institutionalisation of the International Organisation for Migration’s ‘voluntary return’ programmes in Morocco, in Journal of North African Studies. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1080/13629387.2020.1800210
Musarò, 2019, Aware Migrants: The role of information campaigns in the management of migration, in European Journal of Communication, 34(6), DOI: 10.1177/0267323119886164
Oeppen, 2016, ‘Leaving Afghanistan! Are you sure?’ European efforts to deter potential migrants through information campaigns, in Human Geography, 9(14). URL: http://sro.sussex.ac.uk/id/eprint/61744/1/Oeppen%202016%20Info%20campaigns%20paper%20pre-proofs.pdf
Pécoud, 2010, Informing Migrants to Manage Migration? An Analysis of IOM’s Information Campaigns, in Geiger, M., Pécoud, A. (Eds.), The Politics of International Migration Management, Palgrave Macmillan UK, London, pp. 184–201.
Rodriguez, 2017, European attempts to govern African youths by raising awareness of the risks of migration: ethnography of an encounter, in Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 45(5). DOI: https://doi.org/10.1080/1369183X.2017.1415136
Schans and Optekamp, 2016, Raising awareness, changing behavior? Combating Irregular Migration through Information Campaigns, Nederland Ministerie van Veiligheid en Justitie (Netherlands Ministry of Justice and Security), 39p.
Van Dessel & Pécoud, 2020, A NGO’s dilemma: rescuing migrants at sea or keeping them in their place? [Online]. URL: https://www.law.ox.ac.uk/research-subject-groups/centre-criminology/centreborder-cr iminologies/blog/2020/04/ngos-dilemma
Van Neste-Gottignies, 2018, Que dit-on aux migrants ? La communication dans les centres d’accueil en Belgique, in Hermès, La Revue, 82(3). URL: https://www.cairn-int.info/revue-hermes-la-revue-2018-3-page-41.htm
Wall, 2019, Inducing Information Precarity: State Messaging and Refugees, [Unpublished].
Wall et al., 2015. Syrian refugees and information precarity, in New Media & Society, 19(2). DOI: 10.1177/1461444815591967
Watkins, 2020, Irregular migration, borders, and the moral geographies of migration management, in Environment and Planning C: Politics and Space, 38(6). DOI: https://doi.org/10.1177/2399654420915607
There are two ring-fenced PhD studentships for Black British students available via the White Rose Doctoral Training Partnership (https://wrdtp.ac.uk/ ) for 2020/21.
We welcome applications for these studentships in the Department of Sociological Studies at the University of Sheffield, especially to study with members of our Digital Media and Society team, who have expertise across a range of methodologies and research areas. In particular, our fantastic colleague Dr Ros Williams (https://www.sheffield.ac.uk/…ams) welcomes expressions of interest or applications in the areas of race, mixed-ness, health and digital and social media.
If you know of anybody who might be interested in this opportunity, please encourage them to get in touch with Ros at firstname.lastname@example.org to discuss possible research ideas.
Deadline for studentship applications is the end of January 2021. This is a two-stage process, with acceptance onto our departmental PhD programme required before studentship applications can be submitted, so please encourage potential students to get in touch as soon as possible.
Further details on the scheme can be found here: https://wrdtp.ac.uk/…ds/
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