In this post, Philippa Nicoll Antipas re-considers conferences as sites for teacher professional learning and development. She details her PhD research project Plan D, a game-like collective activity whereby teachers are supported to go rogue and design their own professional learning and development needs.
In this post, Zen Faulkes talks about creating resources for poster presenters and whether the poster session can survive in a world of online conferencing.
In this post Adrian Schoone and Sarah Penwarden describe how writing found poetry can be a creative approach to engage with conference presentations and provide pointers for writing conference poems.
In this post, we reflect back on another extraordinary year of blogging about conferences.
In this post, the authors argue that the work of monitoring gender in academic societies and conferences should be expanded to reflect the multiple identities and lived experiences of their members, in order to enable equitable participation for all.
In this post Lee Smith reflects on the experience of attending the same conference twelve years apart and the high and low points of online versus in person conferences and symposia.
In this post, Geoff Lewis explores some of the challenges that online conferences have posed for the research community as well as the possibilities these virtual events present for the future.
In this post, Namrata Gupta argues for the importance for understanding gendered conference in/equalities in socio-cultural contexts.
In this post Susanne Koch reflects on whether and why it makes sense to study representation and inequalities at academic conferences, even if they do not ‘mirror’ the social structure of scientific fields.
This post includes commentary on the benefits and the exclusionary challenges of attending conferences – as well as the vital importance of funding bursaries.