https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/9783110598278_cover.jpg 849 600 Francois https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/logo.png Francois2020-05-19 07:46:262020-05-22 12:29:42The Politics of Housing in (Post-)colonial Africa
Contributions to this volume range from the field of history, to architecture and urban planning, African studies, linguistics, and literature. The individual case studies home in on specific aspects and dimensions of housing and seek to bring them into dialogue with each other. By doing so, the volume aims to add to the debate on studying urban practices and their significance for current social change.
https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/03/Reflections_SA_Student_Leaders_final_Front_cover_WEB.png 849 600 vene https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/logo.png vene2020-03-16 10:36:052020-06-02 07:30:24Reflections of South Africa Student Leaders 1994 to 2017
Reflections of South African Student Leaders 1994-2017 brings together the reflections of twelve former SRC leaders from across the landscape of South African universities. Each student leader’s reflections are presented in a dedicated chapter that draws closely on an interview conducted in the course of 2018/19 which was followed by an interactive process of co-editing, correcting, and approving the chapter between the researchers and the student leaders.
https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2019/01/Research-Excellence-COVER-final-WEB_recent.png 849 600 vene https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/logo.png vene2020-01-20 14:30:002020-06-08 08:07:45Transforming Research Excellence: New Ideas from the Global South
Modern-day science is under great pressure. A potent mix of increasing expectations, limited resources, tensions between competition and cooperation, and the need for evidence-based funding is creating major change in how science is conducted and perceived. Amidst this ‘perfect storm’ is the allure of ‘research excellence’, a concept that drives decisions made by universities and funders, and defines scientists’ research strategies and career trajectories.
https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2019/11/SciCom-book-cover-front_recent.png 849 600 vene https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/logo.png vene2019-11-28 14:10:002020-03-24 10:30:46Science Communication in South Africa: Reflections on Current Issues
Why do we need to communicate science? Is science, with its highly specialised language and its arcane methods, too distant to be understood by the public? Is it really possible for citizens to participate meaningfully in scientific research projects and debate? Should scientists be mandated to engage with the public to facilitate better understanding of science? How can they best communicate their special knowledge to be intelligible? These and a plethora of related questions are being raised by researchers and politicians alike as they have become convinced that science and society need to draw nearer to one another.
https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2019/10/Sharing-Knowledge-Cover_recent.png 849 600 vene https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/logo.png vene2019-10-19 17:36:002020-03-24 10:33:15Sharing Knowledge, Transforming Societies: The Norhed Programme 2013-2020
In June 2016, the Norwegian Programme for Capacity Development in Higher Education and Research for Development (Norhed) hosted a conference on the theme of ‘knowledge for development’ in an attempt to shift the focus of the programme towards its academic content. This book follows up on that event.
https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2019/10/Rwanda-Research-Methods-Cover_recent.png 849 600 vene https://www.africanminds.co.za/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/logo.png vene2019-10-18 17:44:002020-03-24 10:36:05Ubushakashatsi mu Bumenyi Nyamuntu n’Imibanire y’Abantu
Research in developed countries is often considered as a means to pave the way towards sustainable development in different areas of the society including science and technology, the economy, governance and security. The authors hope that writing this book in Kinyarwanda will increase research capacity in the humanities and social sciences in Rwanda and in the region.