17 Burst results for "Humanities Research Council"
"humanities research council" Discussed on The Know Show
"I think i think i can say that Collectively a group of us have made it easier for scholars in in myanmar and ethiopia to find a way to take a critical look at politics because they're not easy places to be critical And is partly because they were funded by the arts and humanities research council so they'd been working with creative industries filmmakers poets painters an. Actually they often have a much better understanding of of how to bring the unsaleable into the public domain in a way that dozens Create more trouble or even violence so I've one of the things i've realized is it's impossible really to achieve anything useful on your own and it's only because of understanding more about how to work in coalitions that on the ginning to feel that potter something which is anthropology gaining a respectable as he in the domain of studying politics as part of kind of broader mission. Which is to really make multidisciplinary approach. Is something really positive. Rather than what they can be. Which is a kind of prices people feeling like that just having to make compromises so i think a little bit more impact in that. Clearly i mean i mean this this grun work is fantastic as i mentioned I to just briefly before we finish up briefly touch on something that you mentioned earlier and and obviously you you did a little bit of research on The the mp's expenses scandal. And one of the things you mentioned was that you said people are more worked up not so much about the financial gain as as they were about the transparency element of of the expenses to talk me through that. I think i think in some ways. Actually i think the whole episode needed to come out so it was really important that the was greater transparency. About mp's expenditure thoughts. It left people misunderstanding. What has happened. And i think that was paulie about the way it was reported by some of the press because i think people are left assuming the mp's are corrupt so i actually think The people were more troubled about the idea that mp's stealing public money being greedy But actually it's my view that the financial side of it was not as troubling as the mp's attempt to.
"humanities research council" Discussed on MEDIA INDIGENA : Indigenous current affairs
"Oh my god you're policing this lithuanians identity right. Well i have a filmmaker. Friend cami chisholm in toronto who's making a film against citizenship nation citizenship. And how exclusionary and violent it is. I wonder you know we talk citizenship. All the time around tribal nation first nation And then you know my colleague robyn associate university scotch. One and it talks in his book. Elder brother about kinship bright and goes back and forth between citizenship and kinship. You know i'm after. I read his book. I'm less and less throwing the citizenship word around and relationship to indigenous belonging. I mean i get why pragmatically we have to do that. Because we're in a settler colonial system. Where we're trying to get some form of authority and self-determination but ultimately I don't know that that's exactly what we're talking about all the time. We are talking about a different kind of belonging that doesn't necessarily map onto nation states. Citizenship is exclusionary violent in. It's really ultimately predicated upon white supremacy. So we just can't win but but other than that what's your problem with. No but it's funny. It's ironic maybe or coincidence. That i was talking earlier about. Indigenous artists. Feeling forced to make stories in such a way that they're intelligible settler audience. Well this concept of citizenship is version of that politically. Yeah what were they understand. citizenship. Yeah that's it well and the in this pretending conversation. People are talking about tribal enrollment. That is one criteria. Like that's easy. I run a summer. You know co run a summer. Genome training program for indigenous people only indigenous participants. We will take your status card. We'll take your tribal enrollment card but we also have an option for documenting belonging in other ways. If you're not if you don't meet you know so we do. I think mostly within community. We know it's a lot more than status or in enrollment card but people outside don't know that necessarily but to you know it puts to the side the whole question of relationships and responsibility because let's face it. There's lots of full bloods. Who are foolish. And we'll sell out there people at the drop of a hat right so with all this focus on who. You can't neglect the how because the how the execution of it right. It's not the intent. It's the outcome which is actually a a binding probably in terms of what we're trying to do here in all the ways that people have proposed to alleviate this issue ideally prevent it. But if it happens how do we deal with it constructively. I think we all agree. There is a pretend. Ian industrial complex and We gotta nip it in the bud. And i mean i always start with well. Who hires these people. Because they don't hire themselves right. It's it's it's water finds a path of least resistance and there's no there's no resistance to somebody just coming forward and saying hey i'm as indian as they come Since we use candidate land as as inspiration. Why don't we start with an idea that that ryan mcmahon kind of threw out there very And he's a comedian so he might appreciate this in the form of a brain fart This i and he was talking about the artistic realm. But i think we can. You know extrapolate from it. This idea of a jury made up of a rotating membership which would vet any claims to community connections when you know putting forth your your your cultural cv as it were in terms of whether or not you're actually a legit quote unquote authentic member of your community. Why don't we start there. Could that be just as fraught with solution generate new problems. Well we know we needed in the social science and humanities research council. I mean we have a bunch of people reviewing proposals who don't know indigenous community and don't have connections. They allocated towards a less appropriate projects less appropriate people quite often. So what about hiring committees for professors. I don't know what you're talking about. Yeah you know. It's interesting being a native studies. We cut through that stuff quick. And we're not all native people. I we haven't non-indigenous people in our faculty as well but were dominated by indigenous people and it's not an issue for us. We have very frank conversations and we have enough connections between all of us to know somebody who knows somebody. So yeah when you're in a faculty where that's not the case But then you know yeah. Everybody has to come to the indigenous people to do all the work all the time. And and all and many of our faculty are junior you know and That's a very delicate position for them to be in. I think your apartment has really set of very high standard. In this regard. I think all the other universities are struggling. I don't know everybody else's situation. But i know what you i should say. Were struggling with this as you may have read in the news lately And i think that this is a challenge both in terms of faculty hiring but also in terms of students because there is money and power attached to it. You know within. Uvc we've had these huge pushes for indigenization. And you know there's a big emphasis on it and yet you know first of all. Nobody knows what that means. Second of all. We don't have enough indigenous faculty to do that kind of work. And you know third of all do i wanna be in digitizing my department or do i want to be out there doing research and publishing and doing that kind of work. I mean that's why. I became an academic. So do i want to help you figure out how to indonesian is your curriculum. I don't know. I don't think that's my thing in life. I think i wanna have these kinds of conversations. I wanna go out and write books about journalism and write books about know other topics related to climate change. I think this is the this is a real challenge for for universities because they've made a lot of these sorts of claims in stated intentions in yet. Really the how ripe the devil is in those details and and the how hasn't been figured out I have students approach me pretty regularly. Who have claims to may t- ancestry. And i haven't always known you know what to say or how to respond. And you know. I look to guidance from may t- scholars who can help me figure out what kinds of questions to ask that. We don't have any policies that i know of at ub c. That would help me in this regard. Okay let me throw this out there. Could you imagine candice. Kim a faculty of french studies. What would that be. What would what would be the study of of france and french politics and all that stuff. What would that be called. I'm blanking here for some reason french. No but this got to be a stream of studies about above france and french politics and their influence. Franck franken have won. Its central european. Studies is it's slow tortured would keep it going to keep it in nonetheless But could we imagine somebody applying for a job to teach this subject..
"humanities research council" Discussed on Crackdown
"Crackdown is produced on the territory. Must we squamish and Sleigh, with nations? We make this podcast with funds from the Institutes of Health Research and the Social Sciences Humanities Research Council of Canada and from our Patriot supporters, you can find a complete transcript of today's show as well as photographs and links to further readings at Patriot dot com slash crackdown. While they're considered giving us a few bucks. Special thanks this month to Maria Higginbotham a win. Williamson Maria Hudspith and Bucknell thanks also to Dr Stefan Caretas who's been answering annoying questions from our team for months now. Dr Kertas has asked us to let you know that He. Represents his own views and not those of any of his employees. If you, WANNA, learn more about the politics and science of opioid prescribing. We recommend you check out his podcast on becoming a heel. You can find the link on our show page. Our editorial board is Simona Marsh Shell the.
"humanities research council" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist
"The Executive Chair of Arts and Humanities Research Council. The A H RC professor Andrew Thompson. Joins me on the line now under thanks for coming on, let's start with the big question. How important are cultural institutions not only to the economy, but also to the soul of the nation. That's pertinent question, isn't it? Then h both thou. One somebody's dynamic false driving. The, economy, young people employed in creative and digital businesses which are expanding it three times the rate of many other businesses for example, but of course it's about so much more than and I. Think we've experienced during the during the pandemic, some of those reasons that we turn to coach for comfort and consolation. Education and entertainment. I think also just to give us a perspective of Y'all funds in which you're living and to remind us at some of those values that make us human. Thou- largely always very fantastic also about our lives as well. The cultural sector has been calling desperately for help, and some venues will not not survive. Why did this take a petition from fifteen thousand artists and intense lobbying and so much time to happen? Well not here to speak on behalf of the government, but I think to be fed to government is looking at stabilization on rescue and emergency packages across such a large swathe of. Economic, life and I I'm employed in the university sector, and there is a similar stabilization package that has just recently been announced for a higher education institutions. Of course these things never come quite quickly enough, but I would say to give a sense of perspective on this, but this is likely to go down as as seminal sort of events in the history of our arts culture, which is sex, if only because it's provided vitally necessary lifeline, but I'd also say that the packaging itself absolutely necessary is is not going to be sufficient in terms of government policy. It is it's a reprieve but it isn't a resolution. It's a lifeline and those venues have to get people buying tickets again. They've got to be able to Rehire soft. They got to get A. Willing to invest in new productions on opening that door was. The is absolutely crucial. Now the the lifeline will give different longer on before that becomes possible again. Many venues things are cops were happening until next calendar year of the gun have to be held a source of intervention in order to allow will leading onset tools, and galleries and. Museums to survive this process. And why on we going back if we can go to the pub, why can't we go to the theater? That's very good question I think we don't still fully understand. There have been surveys an under the phrase out there is the. that we might be craving experience of life performance, but we might not have the confidence to go back into these venues at the moment that does seem to be demographically differentiated the the the old Morrison's than the young but of course some of these news, disproportionately reliance on those in a certain demographic that I can how it in in order to keep that capacity, they need to be seventy to eighty percent. Really be viable, and also over the Christmas period they they really need to be almost completely full, because then cross subsidizes other periods of the year. So in terms of timing radio looking at. Some months see it. I think so I mean there are some parts of the world in China for instance in South Korea so, it's important to have a global perspective here that have been able to reopen. Sort of doors tentatively one of the problems here is that I you introduce me quite right as the chief executive of the Manages Research Council and also humanities research, she's I. Think Been Right at the forefront of understanding innovation in new digital technologies and the cultural content of feats of, but actually if you look at the by medical research is not just a question, I think because the public knows reading the papers about the causes of the virus. We don't stand enough about how this virus trump's. particularly the so-called super transmitters, the clusters of infection on one of the things that South Korea has been able to do because it's been one of the most countries advanced contract contacts I'm tracking and tracing we to record exactly where people sit in cinemas and theatres. Try and help get back to full style, live performance, and give people. They sense of sort of public to do that. So I think we're GONNA have. Have to rethink for quite systematically. What's that so? Interventions can be taken to get these venues to be able to open their doors as soon as possible to give the public confidence to get back into the venues on. Really that needs to happen sort of You know publicly by the end of this sort of the year, if at all possible for that moment venues, confidence about sort of fully opening or many venues aren't. Professor Andrew Thompson thanks very much indeed..
"humanities research council" Discussed on Crackdown
"I'm gobsmacked by tennis's story it shows just how profoundly rotten Canada's healthcare system is. There's something that Jill said the Tana's during that fight in the car is still wringing my head. You're not entitled one of those publicly funded beds. She said and God damn that's exactly how it feels like if we can get into one of these places is some kind of special luxury privilege but is it a privilege to have your appendix out. No obviously not. Why is it always different for us? We live in a country where people pay out of pocket for mental health. Care no money too bad for you and we leave it to the private sector to decide what kind of recovery programs. We're going to get the public. Pays for these homes but the government does not require them to staff facilities with medical professionals or two based programming on evidence or to collect statistics. Demonstrating any kind of success. I don't know how any of this can be considered healthcare in Canada. We're supposed to have universal healthcare but in the recovery world doesn't work that way businesses. Choose who they want to help. And who gets kicked to the curb any politician that does a photo offer recovery place but refuses to build housing or opposes safe injection sites or won't provide mental health services. They use that photo op as a smokescreen as a fig-leaf to cover their real interest in defending a profitable industry not public service. They are full of Shit and they don't care if we die. Oh yes can we do room turn now? So I'm just everybody will be quiet for about twenty seconds and we're just GONNA sit here switch furnace off Nobel just leave. Everything is as it is. No no time is gone off. The puck zero seconds on. We're doing crackdown is produced on the territories the Muslim squamish and slave with nations. You can support us at Patriotair Dot com slash. Crackdown pod this episode discussed suicide and self harm. If you're struggling with thoughts of suicide or know someone who is you can reach out for help at Crisis Services Canada DOT CA. Our editorial board is Simona Marsh shelter. Caster Greg Fess Jeff. Loudon Dean Wilson. Dave Murray you I'll fowler Laura Shaver and cherise cotton. It's been just over a year since we lost you. Rip cherise crackdown. Senior producer is Samphan. Our producers are Lisa Hale and Alexander Kim this month. We had production help from Alex. Deborah and Polisher or science adviser is Ryan McNeil Assistant Professor and Director of Harm Reduction Research in the Yale School of Medicine Arm. Garth mullins host writer and executive producer. You can follow me on twitter at Garth mullins original score written and performed by Samphan James Ash and me. Our theme song was written by me and Sam with accompaniment. From Dave Jen's and Ben. Abner we make this podcast with funds from the Canadian Institutes of Health Research and the Social Sciences Humanities Research Council of Canada and from our Patriots supporters. Thank you follow us on twitter at crackdown. Poet or website is crackdown. Pau Dot com new episodes drop on the last Wednesday of each month. Mostly BE SAFE keepsakes. That she's Ray Santa's GONNA lead. I doubt I got lots of cool..
"humanities research council" Discussed on Crackdown
"<Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> Crackdown <Speech_Male> is produced on the territories. <Speech_Male> The Musk William <Speech_Male> squamish and slow <Speech_Male> to nations. <Speech_Male> You can support <Speech_Male> us at patron <Speech_Male> dot com slash. <Speech_Male> Crackdown pod <Speech_Male> this month. <Speech_Male> Editorial board member <Speech_Male> Shell the castor provided <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> invaluable advice <Speech_Male> and direction to me <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and the production. <Speech_Male> Thank you shelter. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> We also like to thank <Speech_Male> him for <Speech_Male> letting US use clips from <Speech_Male> their film. Also <Speech_Male> check out. Bob Joseph's <Speech_Male> twenty-one things <Speech_Male> you may not know about <Speech_Male> the Indian Act <Speech_Male> our editorial <Speech_Male> board is someone <Speech_Male> Marsh Shell <Speech_Male> to castor. <Speech_Male> Greg fess <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> Jeff Loudon <Speech_Male> Dean Wilson. <Speech_Male> Dave <Speech_Male> Murray Al <Speech_Male> Fowler. Laura Chris <Speech_Male> Shaver <Speech_Music_Male> and trees <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> are ACACIA. <Speech_Male> Trees crackdown <Speech_Male> senior. Producer <Speech_Music_Male> is Samphan. <Speech_Music_Male> Our producers <Speech_Male> are Alexander. Kim <Speech_Male> and Lisa Hail <Speech_Male> our science adviser <Speech_Male> is Ryan McNeil <Speech_Male> Assistant Professor <Speech_Music_Male> and Director of <Speech_Music_Male> Harm Reduction Research <Speech_Male> in the Yale School of <Speech_Male> Medicine. <Speech_Male> I'm Garth <Speech_Male> Mons Post <Speech_Male> writer and executive producer. Sir <Speech_Male> Can follow me <Speech_Male> on twitter at <Speech_Male> Garth mullins <Speech_Male> original score <Speech_Music_Male> written and performed <SpeakerChange> by <Speech_Music_Male> Samphan <Speech_Male> James Ash kyw <Speech_Male> pulsa and <Speech_Male> me or <Speech_Male> theme song was written by in <Speech_Male> sound with accompaniment. <Speech_Male> From Dave Jen's <Speech_Male> and Ben Avenue. <Speech_Male> We <Speech_Male> make this podcast <Speech_Male> with funds from McCain <Speech_Male> Institutes of Health <Speech_Music_Male> Research <Speech_Male> and the Social Sciences <Speech_Male> and Humanities Research Council <Speech_Male> of candidate <Speech_Male> and from <Speech_Male> Patriot supporters. <Speech_Male> Follow <Speech_Male> us on twitter at <Speech_Male> crackdown pod. <Speech_Male> Our website is <Speech_Male> crackdown. pod Dot com <Speech_Male> new episodes <Speech_Male> drop in the last last <Speech_Male> Wednesday of every month <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> be safe <Speech_Music_Male> keep six <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> watery button <Speech_Music_Male> chocolate <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> sales <Speech_Music_Male> water. Yeah I'm I'm <Speech_Music_Male> down here. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> It is <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> If <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> you've been listening <Speech_Music_Male> cited <Speech_Music_Male> leading opera <Music>
"humanities research council" Discussed on Crackdown
"This is. It's not fair and it's not right. It's inhumane this is not right. This is Canada. You're twenty nine and people are dying because they're trying to have a better quality of life with a prescription drug that is legal instead of being on the street or break it into fuck it. Houses houses aerobic jewelry stores. And that's where lots of people are. And that's not because they want to be there. It's because they have no fucking choice. Is there anything that's a mystery. You still vote. What happened that? You'd want to know the answer to when when they knew scientifically that this was not working properly for people and they and and we had to go through anyways. Why are you torturing us what why as you want to know why they why they made the switch? Yes and why did they have. They not made it available to those who want it back especially when there. There is a crisis an opiate crisis going on. That's killing four people a day. Why not what? The fuck is wrong with you. People we sent Allan Crop Pharmaceuticals questions about our story. They wrote that they quote kindly declined to comment. The provincial ministry. History of health also did not respond to our inquiries the BC college a pharmacist also declined our request for an interview instead. They provided us with a one sentence statement quote vote using a commercially available drug over a pharmacy. Compounded drug is a required practice for public safety. Today Ray is still on Methadone. Laura or an Eireann met at all an alternative to methodists that we found last summer seems to work better but shortages mean that only around seventy people. NBC Have Been Able able to get special access two weeks ago. Laura's pharmacy told her they're running out. This is the the story of thousands but it's also she risk Watan story. I interviewed series for an article back in two thousand fourteen. She'd been on Methadone for a decade and she hadn't used for years and years she told me but after the switch it was withdrawal and back to dope. I was really sad. Go back to that stuff. I thought it was over. She said why would they changed something. That's already working after that cherise never really. We found treatment that worked for her and she tried many. She never got more than a few hours piece from Dope Cygnus and now how she's gone. I don't really know how to talk about this much more than that. We're going to have a proper memorial for her and I'll probably have more to say later but now be palm and crackdown have some demands. I we demand access to the the old Methadone immediately and we demand choice suboxone slow release. Oral Morphine injectable dilaudid prescription heroin. Whatever give us what works works and so this never happens again? We demand to have a say in policy decisions about our lives nothing about us without us and we demand policy from the Ministry of Health. The College of Pharmacists. ABC and from Mallon Crop Pharmaceutical. And finally we demand and a formal investigation into why methodists failed. You know normally play on a full body jumbo or are we just sit on the stairs or something like that. Crackdown is produced on the territories of the Muslim squamish and Sleigh with with nations Crackdowns editorial board is Simona Marsh shelter. Caster Greg Fess Jeff. Loudon Dean Wilson Laura Shaver Dave Murray Al Fowler. You're and cherise cotton. I'm Garth mullins host writer and executive producer. You can follow me on twitter at Garth mullins commit. Crackdown is produced by Alexander. Kim Lisa Hail Samphan and Gordon Caddick this month. Our lead editorial consultant was Laura Shaver and our lead. The producer was Samphan. Are Signs Adviser Is Ryan McNeil a research scientist and leader of the qualitative and community based research program of the BBC Center on substances. Ryan is also an assistant. Professor in the Department of Medicine at the University of British Columbia Music for this episode was written and performed by Samphan Jacob Dryden and myself itself. Crackdown theme song was written by Salmon. I with accompaniment from Dave Jen's and Ben Admin highmore and we also heard music from ray so we make this podcast with funds from the Canadian Institutes of Health Research and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada subscribed assigned I tunes stitcher. Or wherever you get your podcasts. If you like what you're hearing leave us a review you can also follow us on twitter at crackdown pod. Our website is at CRACKDOWN POD DOT COM. You can email us at Info at crackdown POD DOT COM and you up so drops the last Wednesday of every month. Thanks for listening. Here's a little blues instrumental.
"humanities research council" Discussed on Crackdown
"Crackdown is produced on the territories of the. Musk William squamish and slayeth nations special. Thanks this month to sister space for inviting me in and letting US spend and so much time there August thirty first is international. Overdose Awareness Day events are taking place around the world checkout overdose day DOC. Hong our editorial board is someone marsh. Shelter Caster Greg. FESS Jeff Loudon. Dean Wilson Dave Murray Al Fowler Lure Laura Shaver and cherise cotton rip series. Crackdown is produced by polly leisure. Lisa Hale Alexander Kim and Gordon Kabq. Samphan is senior producer. Our Science advisers are Ryan McNeil lead of the qualitative and community based research program of the BBC Center on subsidies and Jay Boyd. A research scientist with the same center. The bcs you both Ryan and jade are assistant professors in the Department of Medicine at the University of British Columbia. I'm Garth mullins host writer executive producer. You can follow me on twitter at Garth. monce original score written and performed by Samphan Jacob Dryden Kai Paulsen James Ash and me. Our theme song was written by me and San with accompaniment by Dave Johns and Ben Oppenheimer we get funds from the Canadian Institutes of Health Research and from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada if you like what we do support us at Patriot dot com slash crackdown pod. Thank you to all of our patriots. Crackdowns harm reduction site so we do NARC entering also on Itunes stitcher spotify youtube and soundcloud God subscriber view. It helps we're on cit are cooperating when Vancouver and CFO in Prince. George we're having to be on your radio station to false on twitter. Crackdown pod. Our website is crackdown. Pau Dot Com our next episode drops at the end of September. Be Safe and keep sex It has to be nurtured and protected like the head stock of nineteen ninety one gets an SGI. Which I've recently found is really bad? Ah.
"humanities research council" Discussed on Crackdown
"John and i'm okay and we're walking away from the coffee shop right thanks yeah i feel good black to believe ink on the block you hear the call six up dot means watch your back such is the life of the criminalized drug user watching our backs all the time laws make criminals but enforcement makes us courses policing drives us underground we've become afraid to access healthcare services we use fast in secret and alone and we slam it all in one go police have the discretion not to mess with drug use and governments don't have to fund drug enforcement it's choice we can get off this hamster wheel last month crackdown was one many organizations to sign a letter the british columbia minister of public safety mike foreign worth we called on government to quote divert police resources away from drug possession enforcement unquote because the cops get a huge share of resources spent on the overdose crisis but the minister said no and the federal minister of health told us decriminalization is off the table and so did prime minister justin trudeau harm reduction and enforcement or police have to stop barking outside a safe injection sites they have to stop jacking people's do they have to stop showing up at OD's police have to stand down crackdown is produced on the territories the muslim squamish and slave with nations special thanks this month to all the people who shared stories about their run ins with vancouver cops no year riots find information on our website crackdowns downs aditorial board is simone marsh shell the castor greg fess jeff loudon dean wilson dave murray alfalfa or a shaver and q r i p shirts crackdown is produced by alexander kim lisa hail samphan gordon tadic and politics this year special thanks to l. fowler for helping us do feel recordings are science adviser is ryan mcneil lead of the qualitative and community pretty based research program of the be center on substances ryan is also assistant professor in the department of medicine at the university of british columbia i'm garth mullins host writer and executive producer you can follow me on twitter at garth mullins original score written and performed by samphan jacob dryden kai paulsen james ash and meet our theme song was written by me and sam with accompaniment from dave johns and ben app we get funds from the canadian institutes of health research and the social sciences says and humanities research council of canada if you like what we do support us at patriotair dot com slash crackdown thank you to oliver patriots crackdown is a harm reduction site we do narc and training where else on itunes stitcher spotify youtube soundcloud and anywhere else you get your podcast subscribe and review please it helps we're also on the radio on cit are incorporated in vancouver and on see if you are in prince george elite happened to be on your radio to follow us on twitter at crackdown pod our website is crackdown pau dot com our next episode drops at the end of august be safe look out for each other and keep six.
"humanities research council" Discussed on Crackdown
"So we park for two hours. Let me sick a buck in the sun and and Livingston is giving directions to a place. We've never been Kyrie. That's the one she said. Yeah to either take a left or right onto. Crackdown is produced on the territories. The Musk William squamish and slave with nations check out this tents saves lives how to open an overdose prevention site. It was written by people who've done this. The link is at crackdown. pod Dot Com. There will be demonstrations nations in cities across Canada on April sixty. It's a national day of action on the overdose crisis. Crackdowns editorial board is Simone. Marsh shall the Castor Greg fess Jeff Loudon Dean Wilson Dave Murray Al Fowler Laura Shaver and Cherie Skua Rip Sary's I'm garth Amman's host writer and executive producer you can follow me me on twitter at Garth. Mons crackdown is produced by Alexander. Kim Lisa Hail Samphan Gordon County. This month our lead producer was Samphan Emphan. Our Science Adviser is Ryan McNeil lead the qualitative and community based research program of the B- Center on Substances Ryan is also an Assistant Professor Vassar in the Department of Medicine at the University of British Columbia. The music in this episode was written and performed by Samphan Jacob. Dryden Kai Paulsen and me. Crackdowns theme song was written by Sam Ni- with accompaniment from day JEN's and Ben Avenue we make this podcast with funds from the Caning Institutes of Health Research and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada were on Itunes Stitcher spotify youtube sound cloud and anywhere else. You get podcast. Ask please subscribe rate and review. We're also on. The radio on CIT are incorporated in Vancouver follow us on twitter at crackdown pot. Our website website is cracked down pod dot com email INFO at crackdown pau dot com a new episode drops on the last Wednesday of every month. Unless of course the whole team gets sick sick again then we might be day or two late seeing next month but wait and says she's on Columbia Stern right. So some there's some fucking Lord of the Rings Reference Here but I'm too tired to reach three. I've never been Lord of the Rings Guy Nei-neither what about like Like the Christian ones like the chronicles of Narnia. Those were very popular. And you've ever read those wants the lion the witch and the wardrobe. I like those as a kid made me think surges light sound like something I should check out. Yeah Yeah I taught addicted to your. Yeah the guy eight so much of it as a cautionary tale to watch out all right. Oh Man I gotta I still gotTa try it all right here. Yeah Sappington John Station. So that's not right. Sided leading opera.
"humanities research council" Discussed on The Feast
"And we went to Steinbeck because I had spent some time living there in the past and had a little familiar miliary with the community in part because it's not a far drive from Winnipeg. So for the first test run of the truck, it wouldn't be that big a deal to have to haul. It back to the city for repair from beginning. We when we were planning this. We were very sure that didn't want to do too often happens where you say, you're gonna do provincial study any study the capital city. So we we have intentions of not with the truck 'cause it's diesel in winter challenge in it's a really fun to go. But we will we plan to go as far north as Churchill and that's north really north Hudson Bay north. Let's put it this way. You might have heard of Churchill Manitoba. It's also known as. The polar bear capital of the world all across eastern, western southern Manitoba's. Well, we did some work in southern Manitoba last summer will do some there again this summer, but we also will be going to the mid western portion of the province. Now, I have to ask about I'm gonna call at the legendary truck because as soon as I saw pictures of this. I thought this was just fantastic as as part of the project, and I was just wondering, maybe if you could tell me the origin story the trials and travails of acquiring modifying. And then getting this truck out on the road. We are super grateful to university of Winnipeg research office this project would not have happened without them. And we're also very grateful to social sciences and humanities research council. Canada who are the grand providers for this project, but both of those entities have provided funding, and the you've daily research office has provided a lot of assistance. In invites this project or Sherry lucky in that our vice president of research has a background in the food industry. And so when we said Woolas gonna food truck how hard would be he very kindly informed us of some of the challenges and suggested that we a- we look for a truck on Kajii. And I gotta tell ya the paperwork of trying to explain to financial services that.
"humanities research council" Discussed on All In The Mind
"What about during the future it can cause difficulties. So for example, some people with Fantasia say that they sometimes get confused about whether they have imagined something whether it's actually happened because they're imaginings of so did and it's possible that those kind of interesting, emotional implication of Fantasia Fantasia. So this is a little impressionistic. But my impression is that people. They find it a little easier preps to live in the present that less liable, for example, to steles you're craving because they're not trouble by Bill images of people in places from the post. Whereas if you as a jobs, it is true, maybe a little movable to the effects of emotionally charged or in intrusive imagery does look from a day. Turn I should say. This is all a little tentative. We're in the process of writing this up. But it does look from. Later, as if people fantails era somewhat will likely to work in mathematical and computer related professions, whereas people Fantasia somewhat likely to work in what broadly creative industries and another stone your websites that you're preparing for the extreme imagination conference twenty nineteen. Tell me what this is all about. Yeah. No. I'm delighted that you you've brought that up because it relates to a big surprise that I had during this work. So when we've been contacted by the many thousands of people they've got in touch when real surprise to me was that quite a number of artists contacted me lead assumes that anything was true Fantasia. It was that people have entice you would like to be so interested in visual world that after they counselor. Thing in the minds is their interests in their abilities Lyles with but it turns out that there's actually quite a substantial number of artists who realize during the teens or twenties like other people. They contained often they're at art school that are different from the peers other people at school seem to have a look them. They have nothing to them. But nevertheless, they love the visual world, and they enjoy very much. Enjoy representing it. We thought this was really rather interesting and wondered whether they're a Fantasia might have implications for the kind of they make again there was Sunday abilities. Some of the artists said that they really could only work if they had the subject in front of them which. Whereas others said that they actually could use their work as the mines is speaking they could work perfectly creatively. But they simply didn't have any strong visual preconception about what to draw paint took took shape on the page or in the converse as they worked. Similarly. We contacted by hypothetical artists, which I guess was less of a surprise to seem that artists would generally have relatively vitriol. I think that is true as general. So we thought it would be fun to have an exhibition which contrasted work from artists of the two ends of the spectrum and the humanities research council in in the UK funded previous two three years ago funded us to put together an expedition, which is going to open in Glasgow tramway in January the move to the Royal Elba. The boreal museum in Exeter in much and alongside that we are running conference in early April in Exeter, which will be four people with a Fantasia Fantasia. So it will be kind of community building exercise. We're going to have some scientific talks. In fact, Joe Pius limb delighted say is coming across to to the UK to give give a talk at that conference. But as well as scientific content. It's going to be not fool people with extreme imagery or extreme machination to to come together to get to know each other. Hopefully, it'll be a springboard for further citizen science research collaborations with the participants. And if you won't anymore information about Adams, hopper Fantasia research all the extreme imagination conference. That's also on the only in the mind website cenex time.
"humanities research council" Discussed on KQED Radio
"And and and so these role very important topics for innovation and we've got communities innovative well either former chief science adviser to the uk government the fauner director of the wellcome trust and coming up in april 2018 you're going to become the first chief executive of the uk research and innovation what is there so that's the body that will bring together the different research agencies in the uk so we have seven of them which in and his research councils in there some of the rails admitted research council is over 100 years old we have an engineering physical sciences research council we have an awesome humanities research council an economic and social sensors such council and then we have our innovation agency innovate uk as well and so what we're not good to do is break as system that worked really well at the moment but given the social challenges i've talked about if we going to tackle the challenges the climate change bring which are really around energy policy than we need not only engineers physicists all sorts of scientists kennis but we also need special fences because we need to understand how people respond and think about or this emerging technology and of course the arts are very important in this because engineering is any useful if it's made useful for humans and we do that through good design but we heard so much about stand s t e m science technology engineering in math and there is a growing will minutes called steam adding arts to the endeavor into the mix of course it's a misconception to think that the scientists the engineers the techies and mathematicians that you know that they're all big friends but now we had in the liberal arts people they've got to integrate with all of those when i touch right but i i'm not true there is them much resistance if we have to work most effectively both to on suli critical research questions that we face but also to provide the innovation the products of the needed them we really do need to bring together the sauce that no genetic engineering with the arts and.
"humanities research council" Discussed on WREK
"And i'm ed and an end so these role very important topics for innovation and we've got communities are innovative well either former chief science adviser to the uk government the former director of the wellcome trust and coming up in april 2018 you're going to become the first chief executive of the uk research and innovation what is that so that's the body that will bring together the different research agencies in the uk so we have seven of them which in and his research councils and there some unveiled cinematic research consequence over 100 years old i we have an engineering physical sciences research council we have an arts and humanities research council an economic and social centers such council and then we have our innovation agency innovate uk as well and so what we're not good to do is break as system worked really well at the moment but given the social challenges i've talked about if we can to tackle the challenges the climate change bring which are really around energy policy than we need not had any engineers physicists all sorts of scientists chemists but we also need special fences because we need to understand how people respond and think about or this emerging technology and of course the arts are very important in this because engineering is any useful if it's made useful for humans and we do that through good design but we've heard so much about stem s t e m science technology engineering and math and there is a growing row minutes called steam death adding arts to the endeavor into max uh of course it's a misconception to think that the scientists the engineers the techies and mathematicians that you know that they're all big friends um but now we had in the liberal arts people they've got to integrate with all of the when i think that's right but i i'm not true there is them much resistance if we have to work most effectively boats to onto the critical research questions that we face but also to provide the innovation the products needed them we really do need to bring together this occidental japan injuring with the arts and ice for the funny jokes the first industrial revolution lose powered by steam and in that case it was the steam engine on that cost and industrial revolution it enabled urbanize eishin massproduction abedee had shoot social.
"humanities research council" Discussed on Life of the Law
"Documented. are eight rebels left northern Uganda more than at the kid echo, They no longer posed a direct threat to the communities. Web, Beatrice or tweet cannot some relief. At our IRIB has continued to terrified people throughout the region, looting abducting and killing in neighboring countries such as the Central African Republic and the Democratic Republic of Still that is fear in northern Uganda. That until the underlying causes of the conflict have been addressed. The extreme poverty unemployment, and the failure of the victims to realise composition, unjust east. The Lord's Resistance Army while some other rebellion could happen again. Among the actually people, One of the several indigenous tribes in northern Uganda that suffered the most during the crisis in Uganda visa local justice system known as muddle pulled. It allows competition between the perpetrators and the victims. The formal does this look on his skying No. Repeated while local does this Mkhize look laptop reconciliation whatever circumstance of God. How are we going to ensure co-existence of the former Justice icicle quit Is Hated of justice and reconciliation project in northern Uganda as at Ceesay has faced, the look of justice system will help to reconciling these people in the north, But the dominant, his wound to be found guilty or not. Cut out of the day, We have people behind Dominic against them nickel, mine what he up on, how we're going to ensure that these two puppies way continue to lead to way that with a dominant will man is found guilty or not. If he is found not guilty, how we're going to see in lap in the community does the local does this mechanism that will end Shula Dietrich has people to receive Dominic land on leave. He my game today operates us Mosheb inability about eight kilometres outside in town. He leaves peacefully with his wife unchagned. Mattress lives with hatchet in about two kilometers away from glutathione she walks Project organization where she slows bugs letter exploited by the Czech from the little money she makes she is trying to care for unprovided cushion for the children she bore. We were caught again with the L R A commander and the children she has had since returned from captivity. Beatrice As looking back on Ford Justice means holding accountable, not only those who committed the violence, but those who watched emptied into anything to protect her. Equal one more Mao mathematically This government-requested ask who were abducted members like me? I was abducted when the governor disorder the web under Article Siam hooked the road mammographic they should have done anything to sift me. And so the government needs to compensate hit me. If they don't do it, I will not only met you. I find that this government ruined my life more than two rebels. For Life of the low, I'm glad is aroma in Gulu Uganda. How can they get it? October while I don't eat again. Justice Part three of our series Uganda was reported by Gladys aroma from Gulu Uganda. This series was produced in partnership with any bunting from York University in Toronto Teddy A-team team researcher in Kampala Uganda and life of the laws senior Producer, Tony cannon. We have production support from in costs Special. Thanks to Daphne Keevil Herald for her editing, and fact checking translation. Narrators were David, a Kema and Emma. A Cody We had assistance from a porter. Rose Bell cog Amiri in Gulu Uganda are post-production editor is Rachel Cain. Our series is funded by the conjugal slavery in war partnership, Social Science and humanities Research Council of Canada, The National Science Foundation, the law and society Association and by you, our listeners this series has been more than a year in production, and we thank you for your donations to help cover the costs. Of this independent international project, please visit our website life for the law dot org and make a donation today to support this series. And while you're on our website, subscribe to our newsletter with behind the scenes, notes from any bunting and Gladys aroma Join us in two weeks for part four of Uganda. When our team of journalists and scholars meet up in studios around the world to discuss the series That's next on life of the law. I'm Nancy Mullane. Thanks for listening. Good. E ON would be big. Okay. Don't let do now. Good.
"humanities research council" Discussed on Life of the Law
"The life of the low I am glad this aroma in Kunar Uganda. A escape part two of our series Uganda was reported by Gladys aroma. To hear more about Gladys in her work and to access links to our background research on Ghanda the audio Archive and the music You heard Visit our website. Life of the law dot org are three-part series is produced in partnership with any bunting from New York University in Toronto Teddy at team researcher in Kampala Uganda and life of the laws senior Producer, Tony Gannon additional support by Daphne Keevil Herald are post-production, editors are Kirsten, judged with title, and Rachel came each time, we publish a new episode. We send everyone who subscribe to our newsletter A behind the scenes. Look at life of the law that includes notes from our reporters and news about upcoming investigated reports were a non-profit project of the tide Center, Amber. Part of the panoply network of podcast from a plate can also find life of the law on PRIX, public radio exchange. Our series you've gone. That is funded by the social science and humanities Research Council, The National Science Foundation, the law and society Association, and by you, our listeners Join us in two weeks when we present cart three Justice. That's next on life of the law. I Mansi Mullane. Thanks for listening. What. Bam, on their way into work. A panel weighing down. But when he came eating Giga command, Ben de minority Alameda, many, many any that can then be bent Bolodo epilepsy. At all. Lang
"humanities research council" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"The faraday institute for signs and religionbased at came necessities sonnemans college on thursday the film won the uk's arts and humanities research council award for best film promoting scientific research and he's a flavour of the issues it rugby's name it's important to understand that it cannot have the saints satian of pain without having an emotional experience as well the question really is how come we develop a robots with emotions and if we could would we want to my father they tried to teach me human emotions they are difficult will beth singlet is in our studio in cambridge welcome beth good morning good morning uh how close our scientists to developing a robot and feel pay low pain is objective experience what scientists and technologists are able to it m'aiment is to try to replicate the no the reaction i so in the autumn we demonstrates how that works in very simple organisms and then somehow robot sabine program to react with flint uh uh six mean i am not that serves the practical path issued at one something as expensive as roboat footing into talks situations fire chemicals and not reacting quickly to that that the extrapolation that we then move onto his weather's the data being paid to quote terminator and when that happens what would you advantages b well as i said it didn't shall argument utility abbas the reacted quickly would peaceful but then since we're looking a situation wag vibe lots will be in casts situations i am perhaps embassay might be useful and then for those people who are particularly to uh uh such a into human equivalent intelligence for artificial intelligence and robots and aiming towards something like senate troops past pay there is a constituent part of consciousness that's another question that we raise uh let me bring my guest should maybe to ask a question of ubeku the both looking intrigued m what's in your mind jooda i'm wondering how do we stop a robot from field so that question i am well pipe is that may if where if we're moving towards self learning systems so artificial intelligence in particular the ultras intelligence employed and robots than that might not be that could control if it's a natural episode numner of its interactions in particular second thoughts all we control native behaviors has been going on for a long time of the.