Globe

State and Majority Nationalism in Plurinational States: Responding to Challenges from Below

CCC Fellows Coree Brown Swan and Daniel Cetrá's co-edited special issue has been published State and Majority Nationalism in Plurinational States. This comes after a CCC international workshop last February and our Majority Nationalism blog series last April/May. 

Our latest newsletter is out TODAY! https://t.co/zBM18cXDRY We discuss #UK outside of #EU and results of… https://t.co/WcyygPc70b

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Two NEW blogs on our website this afternoon: Wales: where next? @Jaclarner @DanielWinc https://t.co/yF2YqwYC0U… https://t.co/vp0K1AZctP

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RT @SobukweScozia: Two days left to apply for our @GCRF postdocs in our College of Arts, Humanities and Social Science @EdinburghUni https…

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RT @KarloBasta1: Ever been exasperated by emotional displays of #takingbackcontrol that run against reason and ‘neutral evidence’? Particul…

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where next?

Wales: where next?

Jac Larner and Dan Wincott, Cardiff University, examine the outcome of the 2019 General Election its impact on representation and constitutional politics in Wales.
Piper

What next for Scotland post Brexit?

Brexit has created new strains in the UK’s territorial constitution argues Nicola McEwen, University of Edinburgh, as she asks what next for Scotland now we've left the European Union?
Globe

State and Majority Nationalism in Plurinational States: Responding to Challenges from Below

CCC Fellows Coree Brown Swan and Daniel Cetrá's co-edited special issue has been published State and Majority Nationalism in Plurinational States. This comes after a CCC international workshop last February and our Majority Nationalism blog series last April/May. 
Policy

Why isn't government policy more preventative?

Paul Cairney and Emily St Denny, University of Stirling, evaluate the challenges and likely outcomes of preventative policy making in their blog for Universities Policy Engagement Network (UPEN). Can academic research solve the problems for preventative policy?
Pounds

Regional Funding after Brexit

The Shared Prosperity Fund (SPF) is intended to replace the EU structural funds, worth around £2.1 billion per year. David Bell, University of Stirling, discusses whether the UK Government will see this as a mechanism for highlighting their role in supporting regional policy across the UK, or will it lead to further disagreements between the devolved institutions.
Dáil_Chamber

The Sinn Féin surge, and what it might mean for Brexit and the border

Following the 2020 Irish General Election, Sinn Féin is the most popular party in Ireland by first preference votes. Jonathan Evershed, University College Cork, discusses the election result and what this might mean for the stages of the Brexit process and the constitutional question in Ireland.