100 years after the Women’s Peace Congress in the Hague, historians, campaigners and politicians will reflect on the past, present and future of women’s transnational organising. Public events on 31 March at Queen Mary, University of London, will explore how far have feminist approaches been incorporated into international debates about security, development and human rights today.
Collective bargaining has changed and declined but it is not dead: Roger Jeary and Jim Moher report on the Trade Union Forum’s recent discussion, with Tony Burke of UNITE, Ray Ellis of CWU and Professor Melanie Simms of Leicester University.
On the centenary of the 1915 Women’s Peace Congress in The Hague, historians reflect on the past, present and future of women’s transnational organising. This ‘virtual roundtable’ coincides with events at the Mile End Institute, Queen Mary University of London.
This Trade Union Forum event features Tony Burke of UNITE, Ray Ellis of CWU, and Professor Melanie Simms of the University of Leicester.
For the No. 10 Guest Historian series, Professor David Brown analyses the origins, response and legacy of Foreign Secretary Lord Palmerston's 1850 defence of his contentious foreign policy.
Hollowing out of civil servants’ skills and loss of institutional memory threaten good governance, according to a select committee inquiry into Civil Service skills to which H&P gave evidence.
To subscribe to the History & Policy News feed in your feed reader, copy the URL and paste it in your RSS Aggregator.
H&P is an expanding Partnership based at King's College London and the University of Cambridge, and additionally supported by the University of Bristol, the University of Edinburgh, the University of Leeds, University of Liverpool, the Open University, and the University of Sheffield.
We are the only project in the UK providing access to an international network of more than 500 historians with a broad range of expertise. H&P offers a range of resources for historians, policy makers and journalists.