In this post, Dai O’Brien discusses spatial and temporal challenges that deaf academics face when attending conferences, and presents some preliminary thoughts from his funded research project on deaf academics. This post is accompanied by a filmed version of this post in British Sign Language.
Fergus Cat, an early career researcher and part-time lecturer in Geography, was delighted to have an abstract accepted for a large, prestigious conference a few months ago. Join him as he embarks on his latest conference adventure.
In this post Metaxia Pavlakou and Helen Walkington introduce the ‘Get Published!’ project and discuss the possible learning gains of participation in multidisciplinary undergraduate research conferences by capturing the students’ voice.
Emily Henderson discusses feminist conferences and temporalities, in relation to her new publication ‘Feminist conference time: aiming (not) to have been there’
In this post, Emily Henderson reflects on what conferences have taught her about picket gatherings, and what picketing might teach us about conference practice.
In an interview with Conference Inference editor Emily Henderson, Nidhi S. Sabharwal discussed inequalities of access to conference opportunities in India.
To mark the first anniversary of the ‘Conference Inference’ blog, we invited Valerie Hey, seasoned commentator of academic culture, to respond to the collective statement that the posts convey so far…