Department of Politics Philosophy and Religion, County South, Lancaster University, Bailrigg, Lancaster LA1 4YL, UK
Tel: +44 (0) 1524 594262 Fax: +44 (0) 1524 594238 E-mail: email@example.com
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Our activities consist in workshops, conferences, common research projects (including collaborations with other research institutions, charities and members of the wider public), and applied projects with the civil society.
Conversations: On Sri Lanka
The first conversation, with Gilberto Algar Faria, discusses Sri Lanka, the Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting, and prospects for the future.
RI Internships programme (RIIP)
The Richardson Institute runs an internship programme for advanced undergraduate and post-graduate students.
For those interested, please email Simon Mabon
Download application form
Those of you who participated in the programme last year and wish to do so again this year, please email Dr Mabon and let him know. For anyone who is interested but did not participate in the programme last year, please complete the attached application form and send him a piece of writing that meets the criteria below:
1. A piece of work of a maximum of 250 words including references before 5pm Friday 11th October 2013.
New distance learning module in applied Political Theology for Peace
This coming Lent (spring) term Roger Haydon Mitchell, the external partnerships facilitator for the Richardson Institute, will be convening a distance learning module in Political Theology for Peace as part of a new program of applied research initiatives within the RI. This will be the first of a number of modules in applied research into positive politics for peace.
The aim of this first module will be to investigate contemporary political theology as a context to evaluate and test an innovative, inclusive, reconfiguration of the politics of Jesus known as kenarchy. From archy, a way of ordering or relating in social space and keno, to empty. Configuring a politics of love measured by readiness to die for the other, even one’s enemy, kenarchy strategically engages specific oppressive operations of sovereign power and embarks on a rhythm of resistance and submission in order to undo them. The goal is to identify endemic, deep-structural obstacles to human wellbeing and pre-emptively and permanently undermine them. Drawing on the originary radical traditions of Franciscans, Quakers and early Pentecostals, the aim is to actively seek out and collaborate with others who desire to enact similarly loving, inclusive politics of peace within the various spheres of society, whatever their faith standpoints.
The module offers three great opportunities in one for anybody with a desire for creating and maintaining a pre-emptive culture of peace in their workplace and locality.
Click this link to see the content of the module: http://tinyurl.com/lywue
The whole idea is to make the module a practical tool to deal with issues arising in the context of ongoing fulltime employment, and as is clear from the link, it is entirely designed with this in mind. The academic qualifications necessary are a successful honours degree. The cost is £660 for the ten week module.
If you are interested, please contact Roger Mitchell
Peace Research Seminar Series
2014 Programme to be announced soon.
Please visit our partnerships page for further information.
Linda Briskman - 2010
Sophie NcNeill - 2009
Tony Benn - 2008
Martin Bell - 2007
Robert Fisk - 2006
Is Peace Possible?
On 22nd of June 2013 the Richardson Institute is hosting a workshop exploring the politics of positive peace. The event features a keynote lecture from Professor Johan Galtung along with interaction with individuals engaged in peace building at local, national and international levels.Please mark this date in your diaries. Further information and details about registration will be released in early May.
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