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We're pleased to announce our latest external newsletter, CTPSR Matters, for winter 2016/2017 with an introduction from Prof Mike Hardy on the events of the past year, and the future for CTPSR.
Proudly presenting our annual report for 2015/16 - a summary of our achievements, research highlights and our developing partnerships and collaborations.
Watch Professor Mike Hardy introduce the centre, the central research themes and explain why the work being carried out at CTPSR is vital to today's society.
Victims and Villains explores how migrant voices and experiences are framed in Britain’s migration debate, against the backdrop of a complex relationship between the media, political debate and public attitudes.
In 2015 over one million people crossed the Mediterranean to Europe in search of protection and a better life. CTPSR are looking to better understand this migrant crisis.
The Centre for Trust, Peace and Social Relations (CTPSR) undertakes innovative, impactful, world-class research that enables dialogue and builds trust in order to foster peaceful relations and strengthen human security. To hear more about the centre, please sign up to our mailing list below or click here to read more.
This project seeks to better understand those activities undertaken to reduce the propensity for Small Island Developing States (SIDS) to be transit nodes in illicit trafficking and smuggling through an examination of capacity-building efforts in relation to port and coastal security.
This seminar series investigated the relationship between sustainable development and maritime security in order to increase maritime domain awareness and our understanding of the experiences of different vulnerable populations, such as coastal communities, in the face of insecurity.
As part of a continuing programme of expansion of research activity in these areas, Coventry University is offering full-time PhD studentships to well-qualified individuals, to start in September 2017.
In the Digital community category, the app, created to help protect young girls and women from female genital mutilation (FGM), has beaten off stiff competition to win a 2016 London Design Award.
To study the impact of transnational organised crime (TNOC) and drug-trafficking on poor urban communities in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. The city has seen crime and violence soar since the mid-1990s as the city became transhipment point in the illegal drugs trade. We address the impact of TNOC on vulnerable populations, culture and security by considering the ‘transnational-to-community’ impact of drug-trafficking.
For more information about the Centre's postgraduate courses, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
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CTPSRIV5, Innovation VillageCheetah RoadCoventryCV1 2TL