A new article written by Damian Maye and Julie Urquhart has just been published in the Journal of Rural Studies that seeks to examine the online discourses regarding sustainable meat consumption by analysing a range of ‘hashtags’.
Over the last two years, Professor Damian Maye has been working with fellow academics Moya Kneafsey, Lewis Holloway and Michael K. Goodman on an exciting new book about the future of food.
In the latest Covid-19 and sustainable food systems blog, CCRI researcher Jasmine Black discusses the resilience of CSA and veg box schemes.
As CCRI continues its series of blogs concerning Covid-19 and sustainable food systems, we welcome a contribution from Rosalind Sharpe and Kelly Parsons on why coordination is critical when developing food policy.
In our series of blogs related to sustainable food systems and Covid-19, Bryonny Goodwin-Hawkins, Matt Reed and Damian Maye reflect on lessons learned during the ROBUST project.
Later this week, the 11th Oxford Real Farming Conference takes place. CCRI’s Chris Short will be attending and presenting in a key session concerning common land.
Next month, CCRI’s Dan Keech will be participating in the ‘Er Indoors conference with regular collaborator Professor Marc Redepenning from Otto-Friedrich Univeristy in Bamberg. The conference takes place at The Univeristy of Warwick’s Humanities Research Centre.
At RSA House in London last night, the RSA Food, Farming and Countryside Commission launched their new report. As one of their advisors, Janet Dwyer attended the event, which was attended by around two hundred people.
Last year, CCRI researchers had a paper published in a special issue of the journal ‘Space and Polity’. Due to the interest in this special edition, which profiled “the varied contributions of geographical inquiry to scholarly debates on the causes, meaning and implications of the UKs decision to Brexit from the EU”, the journal will now be published as a book.
Matt Reed from CCRI explores 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