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BEGIN:VCALENDAR VERSION:2.0 PRODID:-//Countryside and Community Research Institute - ECPv4.8.0.1//NONSGML v1.0//EN CALSCALE:GREGORIAN METHOD:PUBLISH X-WR-CALNAME:Countryside and Community Research Institute X-ORIGINAL-URL:http://www.ccri.ac.uk X-WR-CALDESC:Events for Countryside and Community Research Institute BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=Europe/London:20190307T121500 DTEND;TZID=Europe/London:20190307T131500 DTSTAMP:20190216T093907 CREATED:20190204T144118Z LAST-MODIFIED:20190208T103458Z UID:27201-1551960900-1551964500@www.ccri.ac.uk SUMMARY:Capitals\, gender & social contexts in small-scale fishing communities DESCRIPTION:Dr. Madeleine Gustavsson\, Research Fellow from the University of Exeter’s European Centre for Environment and Human Health will present a seminar focussed upon small-scale fishing communities and a range of issues that impact upon them. Madeleine completed her PhD at the University of Liverpool titled: “Examining the socio-cultural contexts of fishing lives on the Llŷn Peninsula\, UK”. The thesis was drawing on qualitative interviews with fishing families in North Wales and explored themes of the lifecourse\, gender identities and fishing practices as well as the cultural sustainability of local fishing policies. \n\nRoom TC 106\n\n URL:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/eventsseminars/fishingseminar/ LOCATION:University of Gloucestershire\, FCH Campus\, Cheltenham\, Gloucestershire\, GL50 4AZ\, United Kingdom CATEGORIES:CCRI Seminar Series ATTACH;FMTTYPE=image/jpeg:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/FishFEat.jpg END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=Europe/London:20190314T121500 DTEND;TZID=Europe/London:20190314T131500 DTSTAMP:20190216T093907 CREATED:20190205T110142Z LAST-MODIFIED:20190208T103559Z UID:27204-1552565700-1552569300@www.ccri.ac.uk SUMMARY:Biosecurity strategy for plants and its implementation in Wales DESCRIPTION:David Skydmore Emeritus Professor of Rural Policy will present a seminar exploring ‘Biosecurity strategy for plants and its implementation in Wales’. David has over 30 years of academic experience in horticulture\, wildlife and plant biology and hold a chair of Rural Policy at Wrexham Glyndwr University. \n\nRoom TC 106\n\n URL:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/eventsseminars/biosecurity-strategy-for-plants-and-its-implementation-in-wales/ LOCATION:University of Gloucestershire\, FCH Campus\, Cheltenham\, Gloucestershire\, GL50 4AZ\, United Kingdom CATEGORIES:CCRI Seminar Series ATTACH;FMTTYPE=image/jpeg:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/BioSec_Feat.jpg END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=Europe/London:20190321T121500 DTEND;TZID=Europe/London:20190321T131500 DTSTAMP:20190216T093907 CREATED:20190206T144003Z LAST-MODIFIED:20190208T103352Z UID:27254-1553170500-1553174100@www.ccri.ac.uk SUMMARY:Rural Policy - A search for identity DESCRIPTION:Dr Gordon Morris\, is an Honorary Research Associate at the University of Exeter’s Centre for Rural Policy Research and a visiting lecturer at Bournemouth University.\n\nGordon’s interests are in rural policy and community development\, mainly in the UK\, but also overseas.  In addition to his work in England\, he has visited Australia as a member of a joint Canadian\, New Zealand and Australian rural development team. \n\nRoom HC 207\n\n\n URL:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/eventsseminars/ruralpolicymorris/ LOCATION:University of Gloucestershire\, FCH Campus\, Cheltenham\, Gloucestershire\, GL50 4AZ\, United Kingdom CATEGORIES:CCRI Seminar Series ATTACH;FMTTYPE=image/jpeg:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/wp-content/uploads/2018/11/welsh-shop-288x200.jpg END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=Europe/London:20190516T121500 DTEND;TZID=Europe/London:20190516T131500 DTSTAMP:20190216T093907 CREATED:20190206T160203Z LAST-MODIFIED:20190206T160203Z UID:27261-1558008900-1558012500@www.ccri.ac.uk SUMMARY:The future of organic agriculture is participation: charting the waves of the global organic movement DESCRIPTION:In 1970 the President of the Soil Association\, Fritz Schumacher\, signalled a shift in strategy in the movement’s strategy from scientific proofs towards standards and consumer-driven change.   Over 40 years later the International Federation of Organic Movements (IFOAM) a body in part-founded by the Soil Association\, signalled another shift in strategy with the ‘Organic 3.0’ document.   The Organic 3.0 paper was the product of a global discussion within a federation of movements bringing towards organic agriculture even higher ambitions for social justice\, environmental and climate change goals. \nRecently elements of the organic movement have been re-imagined by some in the term ‘agro-ecology’\, whilst in urban agriculture\, for many practitioners organic methods are the default\, although they are often only loosely linked with the burgeoning rural organic farming sector and new industries such as cosmetics and textiles have risen with only limited scholarly attention.   Nearly two decades ago many social science scholars had dismissed the oppositional potential of this cultural movement.  But currently\, we find it prominent in campaigns to ban pesticides across the EU\, defending animal production against the arguments of vegans\, encouraging farmer-led scientific innovations\, shortening food chains and adding new areas of debate such as textiles to its scope of concern.  Often it is doing so not by advancing consumer but forms of participation with the products of agriculture that open new possibilities of citizenship. \nThis paper sets out to explore the ‘waves’ of the organic movement\, starting from its emergence in the late nineteenth century through to its latest configuration around the ‘Organic 3.0’ document.  In doing so\, it starts with an account of how scholars have understood the development of social movements\, including periods of repeated mobilisation and contestation.    While there is a consideration of the history of the movement\, sufficient to characterise the earlier waves of the movement the focus of this work is on the current wave and how that may develop. \n URL:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/eventsseminars/organicseminar/ LOCATION:University of Gloucestershire\, FCH Campus\, Cheltenham\, Gloucestershire\, GL50 4AZ\, United Kingdom CATEGORIES:CCRI Seminar Series ATTACH;FMTTYPE=image/jpeg:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/Food_Organic_Feat.jpg END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=Europe/London:20190523T121500 DTEND;TZID=Europe/London:20190523T131500 DTSTAMP:20190216T093907 CREATED:20190212T093531Z LAST-MODIFIED:20190212T094852Z UID:27354-1558613700-1558617300@www.ccri.ac.uk SUMMARY:Enabling farmer adaptive capacity and learning: experiences in Australia and Indonesia DESCRIPTION:Julie Ingram who has recently completed an OECD research fellowship at the University of Queensland\, and is currently based in Indonesia will return to CCRI and give a seminar detailing some of her research she conducted whilst overseas. The seminar will explore farmer adaptive and capacity learning within Australia and Indonesia\, an area that Julie has extensive knowledge of within the UK and Europe. \n URL:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/eventsseminars/ingramseminar/ LOCATION:University of Gloucestershire\, FCH Campus\, Cheltenham\, Gloucestershire\, GL50 4AZ\, United Kingdom CATEGORIES:CCRI Seminar Series ATTACH;FMTTYPE=image/jpeg:http://www.ccri.ac.uk/wp-content/uploads/2017/12/JULIE-INGRAM-at-Global-Food-Security-Conf-in-Cape-Town288x200.jpg END:VEVENT END:VCALENDAR

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