**New article in press**
Vulnerability to Interrogative Suggestibility and the role of negative life events: A comparison of unaccompanied asylum seeking youth with age-matched peers
New research by Samantha Childs, Zoe Given-Wilson (CSEL), Stephen Butler, Amina Memon (CSEL) and Gisli Gudjonsson has been accepted for publication in Personality and Individual Differences.
Read more about the research here.
Childs, S., Given-Wilson, Z., Butler, S. Memon, A. & Gudjonsson, G. (in press) Vulnerability to Interrogative Suggestibility and the role of negative life events: A comparison of unaccompanied asylum seeking youth with age-matched peers, Personality and Individual Differences.
**Student CSEL Member Alex Lloyd contributes to POST briefing**
PhD student Alex Lloyd will be receiving an acknowledgement from the Parliamentary Office of Science and Technology (POST) for his contribution to their briefing on the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic on frontline workers.
Click here to view the briefing.
**New submitted article**
Collaborating For Creativity In The Preservation Of Digital Memories: An Experiential Approach
Jill Marshall (CSEL), Xiaoyu Zhang (Engineering) , Diego Martinez Castro and Dr José-Rodrigo Córdoba-Pachón (Management)
This work is based on an interdisciplinary event as a first exploratory exercise of collaboration between scholars, students and practitioners from the management, arts, law and computer science departments. The main aim was to gain an insight on what constitutes collaborative creativity and what it might generate in order to contribute to digital preservation of historical memories of marginalised communities. The main focus of the event was to critically engage with concepts about memory, stimulating these discussions with activities that bring a variety of interdisciplinary perspectives and insights.
For more information about the event, click here.
**New special issue: Perceptions and Narratives of EU Crisis Diplomacy**
CSEL member Ben O’Loughlin along with Natalia Chaban and Alister Miskimmon have published a new special issue of European Security entitled, Perceptions and Narratives of EU Crisis Diplomacy. The articles present research from the three-year project, Crisis, Conflict and Critical Diplomacy: EU Perceptions in Ukraine, Israel and Palestine (C3EU). The context for the research is that the European Commission and the EEAS aim to more effectively engage with publics and stakeholders in the European Neighbourhood. Ukraine, Israel and Palestine are currently embroiled in conflicts set in differing contexts which threaten the EU’s eastern and southern edges. The research in these new articles diagnoses perceptions and narratives of the EU in these volatile strategic neighbours and tracks expectations about what role the EU should play. The research indicates how these expectations are laden with emotions — Ukrainian hopes, Palestinian disappointments, Israeli confidence — and how these emotions become embedded in narratives (see e.g. chapter by Miskimmon and O’Loughlin) and metaphors (chapters by Pshenychnykh and by Morozova). Read it here.
If you are interested in how communication works in international relations and how people in conflict societies invest hope in different visions of the future, this is important reading.
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