Disruptive research into what it means to be human.
iHuman brings together social sciences & humanities with psychological & biological sciences to understand what it means to be human like never before. We are a diverse research community, valuing different knowledges with a disruptive and critical intellectual agenda, embracing serendipity and supporting development with enabling internal processes to create a well-resourced and inviting space for flourishing.
Reflections from a Cyborg: Telepresence teaching in Higher Education
Presenters will be presenting via telepresence robots
Dr Ryan Bramley and Dr Kirsty Liddiard, School of Education and iHuman, have just received Public Engagement Funding for a project entitled, Animating Inclusion.
iHuman leads new work on cultural modelling of climate change on social media
Just Futures: An Interdisciplinary Approach to Cultural Climate Models
Hybrid Working Podcast
Special one-off podcast episode from the University's Disability Staff Network
Exploring and embedding PGR experiences of participatory research in TUoS research cultures
A new project building on the innovative work of the PRN @TUOS
Disability Studies in Singapore
iHuman colleagues are working alongside advocates and academics in Singapore
Introducing Being Human During COVID-19
Authors: Paul Martin, Kirsty Liddiard, Stevienna de Saille, Warren Pearce
Prawns, chickens, social workers and other agents of change: Reflections from the Faculty of Social Sciences Early Career Researcher Conference
13 - 14th July 2022, University of Sheffield
Lauren White, Rowland Atkinson, Jamie Coates, Dan Goodley, Louise Kay and Kirsty Liddiard
On building trust: Co-producing what it means to be trustworthy
Trust is central to conversations of trustworthy autonomous systems. However, what does it mean to be trustworthy? What does trust mean? Who, or what, is involved when we talk about trust?
Reimagining Trustworthy Autonomous Systems with Disabled Young People: Our Project Launch!
As a project team, we’re really excited to announce our project ‘Reimagining trustworthy autonomous systems with disabled young people’.
Don’t leave us out: World Mental Health Day and people with learning disabilities
Sunderland People First, Sue Caton from Manchester Metropolitan University, Chris Hatton from Manchester Metropolitan University and Katherine Runswick-Cole from The University of Sheffield