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It is not clear that the EU is any less accountable than national governments.
29 June 2016
Ronan McCrea More...
Starts: Jun 30, 2016 12:00:00 AM
So the British people have voted with a margin of around 4%, a little
more than 1 million votes, to leave the European Union (EU). Where this
will lead lies somewhere between two absolutely contrasting scenarios.
29 June 2016
Paul Ekins More...
Starts: Jun 29, 2016 12:00:00 AM
A first round of reactions from UCL staff to the EU referendum results.
24 June 2016 More...
Starts: Jun 27, 2016 12:00:00 AM
Trajectories of Dissent: The Arab Spring and Europe 1989
Publication date: Jan 18, 2012 07:25 PM
Feb 29, 2012 06:00 PM
End: Feb 29, 2012 10:00 PM
Location: UCL, JZ Young Lecture Theatre, Gower Street, WC1E 6BT
29 February, 6pm
Wednesday, 29 February
UCL, JZ Young Lecture Theatre
No registration required
With each nation of the Arab and Muslim world undergoing popular unrest
and political transformation on a massive scale, the number of those who
compare the current events in the region with the tectonic political
transformation of the European continent in 1989-91 is steadily growing.
This panel discussion investigates the consequences of the so-called
Arab Spring by contrasting its features in political and intellectual
leadership with the end of communism in Europe some twenty years ago. It
seeks to identify both the existing similarities and the many
significant differences, and will address the role of religious
attitudes in the population as one mobilizing factor in both regions.
The panel also looks into the role of authors and public intellectuals,
the role of the media, media censorship, and the impact of social
Dr Tim Beasley-Murray
||Senior Lecturer in European Thought and Culture, UCL-School of Slavonic and Eastern European Studies|
Dr Carool Kersten
||Lecturer in the Study of Islam and the Muslim World, Department of Theology and Religious Studies, King's College London|
|Chair||Dr Uta Staiger||Deputy Director, UCL European Institute|
Dr François Guesnet
Sidney and Elizabeth Corob Reader in Modern Jewish History, Department of Hebrew and Jewish Studies, UCL