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History and Civilization
As cities loom ever larger in the public, political and academic consciousness, the Cities Working Group aims to function as a laboratory from which to rethink the political, the economic, the social, the cultural, and the intellectual through the lens of the urban.
With its base amongst historians working with, through or in cities, the working group aims to use a ‘cities perspective’, a multi-scalar sensitivity and a place-driven agenda to generate new questions in our research. We aim to engage with ideas from the social sciences, critical theory, political science, geography, anthropology and other disciplines, and demonstrate their fruitful interaction with historical perspectives. In this context, the working group is designed to facilitate interaction between disciplinary approaches, drawn together by the eclecticism and inclusivity which the dense, complex spatial frame of the urban demands.
We meet regularly with a themed session based upon readings, media resources and personal experiences, complemented by presentations delivered by members of the working group. We are also aiming to develop workshops, lectures and events, involving researchers and staff from the EUI, as well as further afield. Finally we hope to situate our thoughts, reflections and research in the city of Firenze, as an urban environment, a social-political entity, and a civic space.
Faculty liaison: Jorge Flores, Luca Molà and Stéphane Van Damme
Coordinators: Pablo Hernández Sau, Nicholas Mithen, Nazli Songülen
Political and Social Sciences
The Competition Law Working Group is a forum for discussing issues related to completion law, policy and economics. We wish to bring together researchers interested in theoretical and practical issues associated with the law and economics of competition, as well as in addressing key developments in competition law.
The working group organizes two kinds of events: reading sessions related to a specific topic under the supervision of a group member, on the one hand, and presentations by invited speakers on topics of interest for the working group, on the other. Researchers are also welcomed to present their work.
The group is grateful for the support of Prof. Giorgio Monti
The Constitutionalism and Politics Working Group provides a platform for researchers who are interested in matters related to the (well)functioning of democratic states governed by the rule of law. Whereas politics cannot be exercised without properly operating institutional and legal framework, such a framework cannot make do without politics. It is this interplay between constitutionalism and politics and possible tensions created thereby that is of particular interest to our working group. The WG is devoted particularly to issues related to constitutional backsliding and political crises; constitutional reform and constitutional review; constitutional rights; the functioning of the rule of law: separation of powers in particular and checks and balances in general. Researchers working in areas of constitutional and political theory, legal and political philosophy, as well as history of ideas are particularly welcome.
The group is grateful for the support of Prof. Gábor Halmai
The Economic History Working Group (EHWG) is meant as a platform for discussing current research in economic history and related disciplines carried out at the EUI and beyond.
The group organizes student-run seminars and events with external speakers. The EHWG also aims at discussing topics within the discipline that are relevant for current discourse, such as economic development, economic crises, globalization or inequality. The group encourages the participation of students and scholars who wish to present their on-going research to a friendly audience of peers. The EHWG is run by Alexis Drach, Andreas Dugstad, Ioan Balaban, Jelle Bruinsma, Maria Stella Chiaruttini and Simon Amrein.
Faculty liaison: Youssef Cassis
Coordinators: Maria Stella Chiaruttini and Simon Amrein
The EU Financial and Monetary Law Working Group brings together researchers working on topics related to banking and capital regulation in the EU as well as Eurozone governance matters, including those pertaining to monetary policy and institutional questions.
The group is conceived as a forum for specific discussions and presentations of papers covering this field (including peer review). Presentations and interventions by external speakers are also foreseen. The WG further seeks to draw on the activities in the field of finance and Eurozone governance across the EUI (such as the ADEMU project), facilitating synergies in research as well as interdisciplinary approaches.
The group is grateful for the support of Prof. Stefan Grundmann and Prof. Giorgio Monti.
The Political Behaviour Colloquium was founded in October 2007 and was initially sponsored by Prof. Mark Franklin. Now the colloquium is sponsored by Prof. Alexander Trechsel. The idea of the colloquium is to offer researchers and fellows interested in political behaviour a platform to discuss their work.
We conceive political behaviour as broadly as you can imagine. So, our interests cover a very extensive field in political science that ranges from the foundations of attitudes towards leaders, governments or democracy to the process of voting decisions and the consequences of political participation. Empirically driven comparative analyses and case-studies are welcomed, and they can focus on the global, European, national or regional level.
All EUI members (faculty, researchers, fellows, visiting fellows...) are very welcome to attend. We announce the calendar at the beginning of each term to the members of our mailing list. The schedule is also added to this webpage.
The European Anti-Discrimination Law Working Group consists of scholars who share a common research interest in anti-discrimination law in Europe. The Group meets on a bi-weekly basis during the academic year. It is designed to facilitate discussion about new developments in anti-discrimination law and provide a forum where researchers have the opportunity to present their work and solicit feedback from their colleagues. We welcome submissions at all stages of the drafting process, from exploratory works-in-progress to articles that are being revised for final publication. The Group focuses mainly on the CJEU, ECtHR, and the comparative study of anti-discrimination regimes within and outside of Europe.
The group is grateful for the support of Prof. Claire Kilpatrick.
This working group lies on the conviction that European integration history can only be truly understood as part of a broader picture. Each session will explore integration from a different point of view, by use of a different theme, concept or analytical tool. The discussions will aim at investigating new research perspectives and at contextualizing European integration history within broader modern European narratives. Interdisciplinary cross-fertilization is meant to be vital for this working group.
Faculty liaison: Federico Romero
Coordinator: Martin Herzer
The European Private Law Working Group has been established with the aim of providing a forum for researchers, fellows and professors willing to present and discuss their work. In order to meet the above-stated goal, the working group will organise guest lectures and workshops. In addition to this, the working group wishes to facilitate open discussion on European private law and especially recent developments in the field.
For the purposes of the working group, European private law should be understood in a broad sense, including branches of law such as contract and tort law, consumer protection law, unfair commercial practices, intellectual property law and commercial law, with special attention paid to the interrelationship between primary community law and private law, as well as private law and regulated markets. All of the above contribute to a greater understanding of the European private law system.
The group is grateful for the support of Prof. Hans-W. Micklitz.
We invite you to contact us if you are interested in private law and/or if you would like to present your research project in the framework of the European Private Law Working Group: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Working Group is very thankful for the work of our former coordinators:
The European Union Law Working Group is an initiative of new researchers from the Department of Law whose research projects are related to various domains of European Union Law. Research interests are diverse and include EU constitutional law, the EU institutions, protection of fundamental rights, data protection, financial stability, Banking Union, euro crisis law, EU external relations and trade law. The Group's main goal is to provide a platform for regular peer-review of developments in the research of its members.
The timetable for the current academic year envisages meetings, twice a month. In the first term, discussion will concentrate on First Year Researchers' preliminary research questions. The focus of meetings in the second and third terms will be determined by developments in members' research and interests.
All EUI law researchers, LL.M. or Ph.D., looking for opportunities to receive a feedback on their work from their peers, are welcome to participate in the Group. Researchers from other departments who are interested in issues related to EU law, as well as professors, fellows, visiting researchers and other academics, are also welcome.
The Group's Supervisor is Professor Marise Cremona.
The Fundamental Rights Working Group provides a forum for researchers to discuss issues related to the protection of of issues related to the protection of fundamental rights, equality and citizenship in Europe. Recent case-law stands at the centre of the sessions, in particular decisions rendered by the Court of Justice of the European Union and the European Court of Human Rights. Our ambition is to keep track of the latest legal developments and to contribute to research on European fundamental rights protection carried out in various forms at the Law Department.
The Working Group invites speakers once a month to give a short presentation and assessment of the relevant subjects, which will be followed by a general (informal and open-minded) discussion.
The supporting professor is Claire Kilpatrick.
The History of Science Working Group has a broad scope, encompassing all aspects of the history of knowledge and science from the early modern period through to the contemporary world. Our discussions focus on the emergence, circulation and uses of knowledge in different places and contexts. We aim to explore traditional and new approaches, critically reviewing them in the light of our own research projects and using them to stimulate discussion on theoretical, methodological and practical issues.
We hold informal monthly meetings which function as a “laboratory” to share and try out your work in progress and get feedback from other researchers. We will also be continuing our tradition of the “(Bring your own) Coffee with Historians” series where we will engage with invited scholars throughout the year, including Bruno Latour (Sciences Po, Paris) and Dagmar Schaffer (Max Planck Institut, Berlin).
In the past, we have also organised excursions to places in Florence related to the group members interests, such as the Museo Galileo and the Biblioteca Nazionale. We also hope to expand our blog this year to provide researchers with an opportunity to communicate their research.
Faculty liaison: Stéphane Van Damme
Coordinator: Déborah Dubald
The Law in Action Project (LiA) was set up with funding from the former EUI president, Joseph Weiler, and a few professors as part of a broader initiative aimed at establishing a form of clinical legal education practice at the EUI.
We are now an independent group of researchers that established a firm and productive network of NGOs, human rights clinics and other professionals. We build on our research expertise combined with innovative and creative ways of using the law and making it work for social justice in Europe and beyond.
During the academic year of 2014/2015, LiA hosted several events on the themes of clinical legal education and strategic litigation at the EUI campus in Florence, Italy. Invited experts and practitioners discussed the value of strategic litigation and clinical legal education for the protection of human rights, children’s rights, and issues of equality and marginalised groups.
Through LiA, EUI researchers are working in collaboration with NGOs and other law clinics throughout Europe in order to provide technical legal assistance in relation to ongoing litigation and advocacy projects.
Since the 1960s the traditional field of imperial history has undergone significant evolution, especially in the wake of wider historiographical developments including the cultural turn and the challenges of post-structuralism. Scholars have delivered significant critiques of the more traditional economic and political/diplomatic perspectives on empire. New ideas about gender and race relations, the relationship between metropole and colony and the dissemination of knowledge have transformed the field. Importantly, Saidian and other theories have problematized imperial historians’ reliance on colonial archives. The Imperial History Working Group brings together researchers working on various manifestations of imperialism and (post-)colonialism in the modern world to engage with these developments and the ways in which they influence our work.
Imperial history is often practiced in institutional environments that are regionally, and often nationally, focused. The EUI, on the contrary, brings together scholars of colonialism and imperialism who work on very diverse geographical spaces. The Imperial History Working Group aims to bring into dialogue researchers who are interested in deepening their understanding of imperial history across regional specializations.
Faculty liaison: Corinna Unger
Coordinators: Kirsten Kamphuis and Ismay Milford
Law Political and Social Sciences
The Information Society working group is an interdisciplinary forum for all those working on topics and themes related to the Information Society, including topics related to Internet Governance, Digital Contestation, the societal, legal and political impacts of new communications technology and digital research methods. Researchers and Fellows from all departments and the Robert Schuman Centre are welcome to attend and contribute to the group.
The INFOSOC Working Group has been active at the EUI since Spring term 2006, and is supported by Prof. Giovanni Sartor.
In light of recent developments in intellectual history, that is, the renewed interest in Cambridge contextualism, Begriffsgeschichte, Foucauldian genealogy and the criticisms of these, the intellectual history working group aims to explore the margins and limits of approaches related to the discipline. Besides working on a variety of historical periods and questions, dialogue between different, even contrasting, positions and traditions is promoted.
The group meets every two weeks, and the meetings usually consist of an introductory presentation and a general discussion. Please check the webpage of the working group.
Faculty liaison: Ann Thomson
Coordinators: Annelie Grosse and Nicholas Mithen.
The International Law Working Group (IL WG) is a forum for EUI researchers to better inform themselves on key developments in the area of international law. Throughout the year, researchers convene a range of activities to reflect their research interests as well as to reflect on current developments in the practice of international law. Activities include fortnightly lunchtime meetings where researchers can discuss each other’s work and also include workshops or conferences, lectures, and are often held in collaboration with other working groups.
The IL WG is a continuation of the International Criminal Law Working Group established in 2002 at the initiative of Prof. Pierre-Marie Dupuy, and is currently supported by Professors Martin Scheinin, Francesco Francioni and Nehal Bhuta.
History and Civilization Law Political and Social Sciences
After two centuries of formal independence from European imperial powers, Latin America is no longer regarded as a “recipient” of ideas, but as a region generating its own objectives and developing its own path. In the last decades, it has experienced extensive economic growth, and has gone through complex and unique processes of democratization and transitional justice, as well as regional integration. A product of intricate historical realities, Latin America is still challenged by high rates of inequality and poverty, occurrence of State’s and non-State actors’ violence, non-democratic practices, and discrimination based on gender and race.
The Latin America Working Group is the forum of reflection on Latin American topics at the European University Institute. It holds seminars and workshops where researchers can discuss their work on an interdisciplinary basis. Through its informal talks and its blog, the working group promotes informed reflection on current Latin American issues. On top of this, the working group is a network of current and former EUI researchers, as well as external researchers, working in connection with Latin America.
Faculty liaison: Regina Grafe (HEC) and Philippe Schmitter (SPS).
Coordinators: Leiry Cornejo Chavez (LAW), Ileana Nicolau (SPS), Paula Zuluaga (SPS), and Gaël Sánchez Cano (HEC)
The Law and Economics Working Group is a forum for discussing the developments in the dialogue between legal and economic scholarship. The aim is to gather researchers interested in understanding the advantages and disadvantages of adopting an economic-informed methodology in their research as compared to purely legal approaches or to approaches grounded in other social sciences.
The working group organizes two kinds of events. First, reading sessions related to a specific topic (examples could be: efficiency vs distribution; L&E descriptive and/or normative theories of value, norms, remedies, enforcement, contracts, financial services, competition, non-market behaviour, law-making, judicial decisions; comparative institutional analysis), possibly under the supervision of a group member. Researchers can also present their work, provided it applies or discusses a law and economics framework. Second, presentations by invited speakers on topics of interest for the working group.
The group is grateful for the support of Prof. Giorgio Monti and Prof. Stefan Grundmann.
The Legal and Political Theory Working Group was founded in 2002 when a few researchers met to discuss their papers. Its aim is to provide both established academics and PhD researchers an opportunity to discuss and improve their theoretically-oriented work within a friendly yet academically rigorous setting. A typical session lasts two hours and consists of a short (20/30 minute) presentation by the speaker followed by discussion.
One of the working group’s most cherished traits is its openness; we are proud to have been the hub of theoretically-minded people at the EUI for so many years and to have successfully bridged the cleavages between EUI’s departments and academic traditions. Hence, if your work deals with any strand of legal or political theory, or simply think that your research will benefit from theoretical insights, do get in touch at email@example.com
The current conveners of the working group are Sofie C. Møller (Law) and Rutger Birnie (SPS)
Thursdays, 13.15 to 14.15
The Macro Working Group consists of Ph.D. students and faculty members from the European University Institute Department of Economics whose research broadly encompasses the field of macroeconomics.
The aim of the group is to provide a forum that offers opportunities for Ph.D. students and faculty members to present and discuss current work. The forum usually takes place on Thursday from 13.15 to 14.15 at Villa San Paolo (Via della Piazzuola, 43). If you would like to present or have any questions, please contact the organisers David Koll and Joonseok Jason Oh.
The aims of the Mapping History working group are twofold – both theoretical and practical. Firstly, we invite fellow researchers from all fields and working within all periods to discuss the advantages and disadvantages of the spatial turn and spatial analysis as well as more theoretical aspects of space/place, and the use of space as a methodological category. Secondly, we are organising practical training sessions to enhance our skills in GIS-software (ArcGIS and QGIS) in co-operation with ICT Service and EUI’s Atelier Multimedia.
Faculty liaison: Stéphane Van Damme
Coordinator: Mikkel Jensen
The aim of the group is to bring together people who are interested in material culture in various ways and in different historical periods in order to discuss texts, topics, objects and museum exhibitions (to name a few) that interests them. The group also wants to visit places of interest such as museums, to organise visits from relevant scholars, and potentially organise a workshop with external speakers in the beginning of the academic year. The group will meet on a regular basis, about once a month.
Faculty liaison: Luca Molà
Coordinator: Vibe Maria Martens
Tuesdays, 11:30 to 12:30
The aim of the MWG is to provide a forum for researchers to present projects that are work in progress and an opportunity for early stage feedback and discussion. We particularly invite 2nd, 3rd and 4th PhD students to participate and present within the group. However, the group is of course open to all who feel it provides the appropriate forum for their work.
If you would like to present in the group or have any questions regarding the MWG, please do not hesitate to get in touch with the organizers Giovanni Andreottola.
The aim of the Microeconometrics Working Group (MEWG) is to provide a forum for both doctoral students and faculty to present projects that are work in progress. During each meeting, the presenter will have one hour to present, discuss and get feedback from the rest of the participants. We encourage PhD students at the EUI, particularly in their second to fourth year, to participate and present their work, but external presenters are also welcome occasionally. If you would like to present, or if you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact the organiser Gozde Corekcioglu (firstname.lastname@example.org). We are looking forward to seeing your work!
History and Civilization Political and Social Sciences
The Nationalism Working Group is an interdisciplinary framework for the discussion of current research projects in the fields of nationalism as well as the most recent developments in the scholarly assessment of the complex problem of nationalism. We intend to cover theoretical and conceptual problems of nationalist movements, sub state nationalism, citizenship, colonialism and anti-colonial movements, diaspora nationalism, nationalist ideology and indifference, and many other fields and problems in past and in present. We encourage the participation of students and scholars who intend to present their research and want to engage in the discussion of this critical concept. The group meets roughly once a month.
Faculty liaison: Pieter M. Judson
Coordinator: Feike Fliervoet (SPS) and Jan Rybak (HEC)
Economics Law Political and Social Sciences
The Relex Working Group is a researcher-run group, intended to bring together researchers of all disciplines interested in EU External Relations.
The group meets regularly once a month to discuss topics covering the following areas:
The EU as a Foreign Security and Defence Policy Actor
The EU’s Role in the World
The EU as an exporter of norms
EU Actors and Institutions shaping European External Action
The Role of Member States in the EU’s Foreign, Security and Defence Policy
The Role of the European Court of Justice in External Relations
The Post-Lisbon Common Commercial Policy
We strongly encourage our members to present and discuss their research in the working group which, as an informal forum, provides a friendly atmosphere to receive comments, suggestions and opinions on your subject and methodology.
We also invite visiting scholars and external speakers to participate in the working group sessions, present their work and exchange views with resident working group members. In addition, the working group also organises workshops, seminars and conferences in the area of EU External Relations.
Throughout the year, we would like our members to create a mutually supportive network and we strongly encourage participants to attend on a regular basis to create a cohesive group and provide continuity to discussions.
The Religion and Politics Working Group (RPWG) was set up in October 2009 by Timothy Peace and Alexander Stummvoll as a response to the growing number of researchers, fellows and faculty at the EUI with an interest in the topic. Workshops were organised by RPWG members in 2008, 2009, 2010, and 2011. Please join our mailing list and we will keep you updated on our activities as well as on other current events in the academic field of religion and politics.
Academic working groups are powerful scholarly tools where junior and senior students can present their empirical works, discuss theories and concepts, and exchange innovative ideas in a friendly and scientific stimulating environment. Their proliferation and recognition within academia help overcome the rigid disciplinary distinctions of sciences, facilitating a fruitful scientific cooperation among scholars from different ideological schools of thought. Working groups seem to be even more important today, in the so called knowledge society, to the extent that their proliferation can contribute to breaking down the ivory tower of academia, facilitating the socialization and dissemination of critical knowledge. Working group can, thus, be seen as the cornerstone of knowledge production in contemporary society. It is precisely with this spirit that we aim at (re)launching the EUI Social Movement Working Group for the academic year 2014/2015 by organizing a new seminar series on the theme of “the return of Marx” in contemporary sociology, and especially in social movement studies. Doing so, we think to resume at best the tradition of scientific cooperation, theoretical challenges, and exchange of ideas characterizing the past editions of the Social Movement Working Group within the EUI academic community. Writing a PhD thesis is not a solipsistic intellectual effort produced by an individual mind, but rather needs to be constantly fuelled by the presence of a stimulating academic community. We think that the relaunch of the Social Movement Working Group represents a small yet indispensable step for the construction of that community.
The Working Group on Social, Cultural and Critical Theory at the EUI aims to be a site for the interdisciplinary examination of the role of theoretical approaches that have emerged over the last decades and their significant impact on the debates in and across the humanities and social sciences.
Contemporary critical theory refers to and goes beyond a broad tradition of European thought operating through a set of concepts that has to fulfill explanatory, practical and normative functions. The historical Frankfurt School has developed its own critical and analytical vocabulary, such as ‘the culture industry’ and ‘Ideologiekritik’. Nowadays, the social relevance of this vocabulary is kept alive and its features are common to many critical approaches such as feminism and postcolonialism. However, the application of these concepts within history or social theory not only broadens our theoretical horizon but also reveals considerable struggles with and over the concepts.
The commitment of the reading group to a wide range of disciplines, such as history, social theory and cultural theory, aims to encourage the academic community of the EUI to engage with critical concepts and categories continuing one of the most significant intellectual traditions. Such an engagement will create intellectual conditions that will allow us a deeper understanding of the present and the past.
In the spirit of fostering an interdisciplinary climate, the working group is open to everyone and will meet regularly (once a month) in order to discuss selected readings. In the future we plan to invite prominent thinkers, opening up the opportunity for us to engage with the expertise of internationally renowned academics.
Faculty liaison: Stéphane Van Damme and Pavel Kolář
Coordinators: Thuc Linh Nguyen Vu and Waltraud Schuetz
Czesław Miłosz once labeled Russia as “a big void to the East”. The task of our group is to respond to this void by sharing the ideas and expertise across the departments of the EUI. We are interested in everything that we see in geographical, temporal, or ideological proximity to the history of the Soviet Union and politics of post-Soviet Eurasia. From empires to nation-states, from everyday life to power politics, and from Finland to Central Asia to Cuba - we appreciate any comparative studies that put socialist and post-socialist experiences into a broader context. The group is interdepartmental, and scholars from economics, sociology, history and political science are warmly invited.
As a part of Soviet and Post-Soviet Working Group we also discuss various Jewish experiences in Europe (predominantly in 19th and 20th centuries). We aim to assess modern Jewish politics in Central/Eastern Europe as well as the impacts imperial and national developments had for the Jewish population of the region. We are especially welcoming comparative and transnational approaches.
Coordinator: Maryna Batsman (HEC), Philipp Chapkovskiy (SPS) and Bohdan Shumylovych (HEC)
Faculty Liaison: Alexander Etkind
Robert Schuman Centre
Over the last decade, the Middle East has acquired significant importance in international and European politics, and has increasingly attracted the interest of EUI scholars.
The Middle East Working Group provides a forum for sharing perspectives, research methodologies and work-in-progress to EUI researchers, fellows and professors whose research focus revolves around the Middle East and North Africa (including the area from Morocco to Afghanistan).
Migration is a multidisciplinary field that has been strongly represented in the academic research of the EUI, in particular at the Robert Schuman Centre for Advanced Studies.
Since several years, EUI researchers, fellows and professors working on projects related to migration and to the integration of immigrants meet in the Migration Working Group to discuss their research in an informal and creative atmosphere for interdisciplinary debate. Demography, social geography, anthropology, history, economics, law, sociology, and political science are among the key disciplines represented in the working group.
The EUI Web Working group is composed by all the Web professionals that are using one or more web services provided by the EUI Web Unit.
The mission of the working group is to facilitate the exchange of research on varous aspects of social inequality among EUI researchers and professors, and, to the extent possible, push this discussion beyond the boundaries of the EUI research community by attracting external speakers and audiences.
IWG is covened by EUI professor Fabrizio Bernardi. Anybody willing to contribute his or her research to one of the upcoming sessions or receive information about forthcoming events feel free to write an e-mail to the organizers of the working group: Diederik Boertien (Diederik.Boertien@EUI.eu) and Gordey Yastrebov (Gordey.Yastrebov@EUI.eu).
While often referred to as “the British Isles,” the history of Ireland, Britain, and its various people is both interlinked and diverse. Thus, far from being simply “British,” these Islands, located in the North-Western corner of Europe, encompass various cultural traditions and identities including Gaelic, English, Cornish, Ulster-Scots, Welsh, Scottish, Lallans, Ullans, Unionist, Republican, and monarchist. The history of colonialism and social struggle has also impacted on the demographics of the region, with high levels of migration to, from and within the nations, and established migrant communities in the urban centres such as London, Manchester, Glasgow, Belfast, and Dublin.
This Working Group, based at the European University Institute in Florence, encompasses the histories, politics, and cultures of England, Scotland, Wales, and Ireland as well as the former British colonies and dominions. Its main, but not exclusive, focus is on the social and cultural developments, politics, and conflicts which have divided and united the region, and it aims to interrogate the complexities of its shared, fragmented and conflicted identities through research, discussion and debate.
The Working Group organises monthly lectures and informal discussions on historical, contemporary, social, and political topics relevant to the understanding of Ireland, Britain, and its former Empire.
Faculty liaison: Lucy Riall
Coordinators: Rosa Gilbert and Dieter Reinisch
Page last updated on 24 June 2016