Firms like Netflix and Spotify are changing the way we consume. What does this mean for how we study and understand finance?
Exploring common assumptions about populism within the study of economy and security provides an opportunity to rethink our understanding of the phenomena.
Neoliberalism is said to have taken an authoritarian turn since 2008. However, the war on terror arguably also initiated an authoritarian turn.
Examining the commodification of everyday objects reveals complex interconnections of economy and security. This blog explores these through an Afghan rug.
The mobilisation of fears of violence linked to public transport exposes a complex picture in which it can be difficult to analyse desires for safety.
Our blog series asks what potential analytical insights can be generated if we stop treating ‘economy’ and ‘security’ as separate spheres.
New research is needed to explore the role of life course factors on inequalities in opportunities to prolong employment.
In the second part of this blog, we examine the ways through which Germany and France have adopted various strategies of refugee management.
Unpacking the ‘refugee crisis’ trope, we argue that refugees are unfairly blamed for social problems in their countries and cities of relocation.
Whatever the future holds Labour should beware both the New and the Blue