|4-6 September 2013, Lancaster University UK|
The organising committee
I'm interested in how people collaborate, at work or elsewhere. Everyday material and epistemic practices - on the move or in situ - including experiences and practices of place-making, distributed collaboration, collective intelligence are the focus of my studies. My approach is ethnographic and analytically rooted in ethnomethodology, science and technology studies, mobilities research and phenomenology. My work critically informs participatory, interdisciplinary socio-technical innovation. I actively co-design and facilitate the appropriation of cutting edge ubiquitous computing visions, technologies, platforms, and content in different settings (see, for example, Bridge, Workspace and PalCom). More
Pennie Drinkall - Administration, web pages and general organising
James Faulconbridge is an economic geographer interested in the role of mobility in organisations. He has completed projects funded by the ESRC, British Academy and British Council which have explored topics including business travel, the role of mobility in transnational communities of practice and the mobilities of professionals such as architects and lawyers. James has edited two special issues on business mobilities and edited with colleagues the book ‘International business travel in the global economy’. At Lancaster University James is a member of the management board of the Centre for Mobilities Research.
David Tyfield is a Lecturer at the Centre for Mobilities Research (CeMoRe), Sociology Department, Lancaster University. His research focuses on the interaction of political economy, social change and developments in science, technology and innovation, with a particular focus on issues of low-carbon transition in China, especially urban transport. He was the lead researcher for an ESRC-AIM Research-funded project on ‘China-UK Innovation Networks towards a Low-Carbon Society’ from 2007 to 2010, which included transport amongst its three major research fields (alongside energy and agriculture). Recent publications include ‘Transportation and Low Carbon Development’ in Earthscan’s Low Carbon Development: Key Issues (2013), ‘Greening China’s Cars’ (2012, Lancaster Working Paper), ‘Game-Changing China: Lessons from China about Disruptive Low Carbon Innovation’ (NESTA, 2010), a special issue of Journal of Knowledge-based Innovation in China on low-carbon innovation in China (2010) and The Economics of Science (Routledge, 2012 in 2 volumes).
Distinguished Professor of Sociology, Lancaster University; Editor of International Library of Sociology (Routledge); Co-editor of Mobilities;Director of the Centre for Mobilities Research. Recent books include Mobilities (2007), Aeromobilities (2009), After the Car (2009), Mobile Lives (2010), Mobile Methods (2010), The Tourist Gaze 3.0 (2011), Climate Change and Society (2011) Societies beyond Oil (2013).
Lisa Wood is a lecturer in Lancaster Medical School. Having trained and worked as a therapeutic radiographer, an interest in Science and Technology Studies brought her to Lancaster University where she completed her PhD on the introduction of technological systems in healthcare. Her research intersects the fields of Science & Technology Studies, Organisation Studies and Mobilities research with current research exploring the role of decision making on the move in healthcare practices.
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