Coventry University is a diverse and exciting place to work and we share the enthusiasm of our staff and students to be the best at whatever they choose to do. As one of the City’s biggest employers, we offer some impressive benefits for our staff and are committed to delivering the very best opportunities. We have a comprehensive training, personal and professional development programme that provides our employees with the skills to enhance their performance in the workplace and grow in their careers. There are pension schemes, a generous holiday allowance and flexible working opportunities as well as lifestyle benefits including childcare vouchers, discounted membership to the £4 million sports and recreation centre and schemes such as Cycle to Work and the CU Car Share initiative.
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Registration for the fourth inter-disciplinary conference, led by the Centre for Business in Society for academics and practitioners in the field, is now open.
Could edible insects play an important role in tackling a growing global humanitarian problem?
From Formula One battery manufacturing, to food sustainability in the form of insects, our latest issue of Innovate has arrived.
Apple, Android and PC chip problem – Why your smartphone and laptop are so at risk.
Creating safe and sustainable transport solutions fit for the cities of the futures.
As an ambitious and innovative university, our research makes a tangible difference to the way we live. Coventry University is already known for delivering research that makes a significant contribution to a number of global challenges.
Our Research Centres focus on a range of real-world issues under five key themes.
The project concerns convection under a magnetic field in the so called “tangent cylinder” region of the Earth's core. Much of the mystery surrounding the Earth's dynamics (its magnetic field, plate tecnonics) lies in the nature of the convective patterns within the Earth's liquid core, and in particular in the region called the “Tangent Cylinder”.
This conference will explore the power of everyday resistance among Kurds, Kashmiris and Palestinians and the different shapes and forms this takes locally and transnationally. People of Kashmir, Kurdistan and Palestine have a long history of resistance and they have shown many examples of what James Scott called “weapons of the weak”. In all three contexts, it is possible to find examples of nonviolent collective and individual actions which have deep symbolic and ideological underpinnings. Often everyday resistance practices intersect with organized political collectives that are much more visible than the typically subtle repertoires of everyday resistance.
Contact for magnetic fields and velocity measurements | Email: firstname.lastname@example.org