Updated Conference Program. Hopefully all the errors have now been fixed.
Registration for the conference will take place on October 13th, from 10am to 12noon at the Darwin foyer. For students there is no registration fee. For all salaried staff there is a fee of 10 pounds, to be paid in cash. A receipt and official participation letter will be provided during registration.
The Conference Program is here, but be advised that this is just a draft and is subject to change
For more update about TAISP conference follow http://contentionjournal.org/news/
Thank you all to those who submitted. We have had an large number of submissions from a wide range of disciplines and countries. This conference looks to be as international as it is interdisciplinary. For those of you who have not had a response from us, we will contact you in the next few days.
Download the overview of the conference here. It includes information on travel, accommodation, keynote speakers and a basic schedule.
We have received over 3,000 views and many abstracts. Due to this level of interest we have decided to extend the deadline for the call for papers by three weeks. The new deadline is July 6th.
If you are intersted in presenting a paper at the TAISP conference, please send an abstract to Eugene Nulman at E.Nulman [at] kent.ac.uk.
Yesterday marked the 2,000th view of the conference website. So far we have received many interesting abstracts and we await many more. If you are interested in submitting a paper, please email Eugene Nulman at e.nulman[at]kent.ac.uk – please remember that the deadline for submission is June 15th. If you are interested in attending the conference, please come and register on the first day. We will continue to post updates here. If you have any questions, please feel free to email Mr. Nulman.
At the TAISP conference (date TBC), Professor Dominic Abrams will be giving a talk about the Psychology of Collective Political Protest.
As director of the Centre for the Study of Group Processes, Professor Abrams research interests cover all aspects of relationships between social groups, particularly the psychological causes, characteristics and effects of social exclusion. He has worked extensively in the area of social identity and prejudice and how different types of group membership (ranging from age and gender to nationality, neighbourhood and teams) affect people’s social relationships, health and well-being. His research spans childhood to old age and encompasses a wide range of methods from laboratory experiments to national surveys, and both quantitative and qualititative methods.
Abstract Deadline: June 15th, 2012
Please send your abstracts to: firstname.lastname@example.org