Masters student blog series: 2021 recap
Last year we invited some of our International Development students to write blog articles exploring key topics from their courses. Here's a roundup of all those articles in one place.
#01: Emily Cooper
MPH International Development student Emily Cooper explores what ubuntu's focus on altruism and cohesion means for Western environmentalists.
#02: Tania Salas
Tania Salas, MA Intercultural Communication and International Development student, explores local small-scale food production in relation to the indigenous revolutionary group.
#03: Lauryn Bissett
MSc Environmental Change and International Development student Lauryn Bissett explores a concept with a biocentric view of human relationships with nature, focussing on social and environmental wellbeing.
#04: Matthew Mather
Matthew Mather, MA International Development student, explores a unique approach to tackling food insecurity in Peru.
#05: Lauren Granger
MA International Development student Lauren Granger explores how a human rights-based approach to development can empower the most vulnerable individuals to know their human rights.
#06: Alessandro De Nittis
Thailand’s fight on opium production is nowadays considered an effective alternative to drug control. But what can it teach us about food security, asks MA Intercultural Communication and International Development student Alessandro De Nittis.
#07: Ethan Dockery
MSc Environmental Change and International Development student Ethan Dockery discusses rights-based approaches to development and climate change for our masters blog.
#08: Connor Cashell
MA International Development student Connor discusses capitalism, the climate crisis and Buen Vivir for the latest edition of our masters student blog series.
#09: Amy Rhodes
MPH International Development student Amy Rhodes discusses the advantages and limitations of using community-focused development theories to tackle Gender-Based Violence.
#10: Meghana Venkatesh
MPH International Development student Meghana Venkatesh discusses a human-rights based approach to water, sanitation, and hygiene (WASH).
#11: Daniela Arcuri
MPH International Development student Daniela Arcuri discusses food insecurity, politics and the right to food.
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