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Annual Research Report 2012/13

Regent’s University London Annual Research Report 2012/13

Regent’s University London Inner Circle Regent’s Park London NW1 4NS United Kingdom Tel +44 (0)20 7487 7505 Fax +44 (0)20 7487 7425 Email Registered Charity 291583 © Regent’s University London 2013

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Contents Introduction 2

Section One Regent’s Research Centres Networks of Power Regent’s Centre for Transnational Studies Psychotherapy and Counselling Psychology Reflections Research Centre

4 6 8

Featured New Books Robert Morrison and the Protestant Plan for China by Dr Christopher Daily Transnational Marketing and Transnational Consumers by Professor Ibrahim Sirkeci British Catholics and Fascism by Dr Tom Villis International Business: Challenges and Choices by Alan Sitkin and Dr Nick Bowen

10 10 11 12

Featured Researchers Professor Toni Hilton Dr Olaf Jubin Dr Huiyan Fu Dr Martin Milton Dr Assia Rolls Dr Mark James Hamilton

13 14 15 16 17 18

Regent’s on the Conference Scene Notes from London Notes from Gothenburg Notes from Nigeria

19 20 22

Section Two Publications 24 Conference Papers 36


Introduction I am delighted to introduce the second Regent’s University London Annual Research Report, representing the continued achievements of our staff in what has been a momentous year for us.

I hope you will enjoy this review of our research activity over the past year. In Section One we feature profiles of our three research centres, a selection of new book publications and the profiles of selected individual researchers, as well as exploring where our staff have engaged in the academic conference scene. Section Two lists research outputs. It is worthy of note that the number of staff giving papers at conferences has increased since last year, as has the amount of research produced over the past 12 months. In addition to School and Faculty support for research, there has been an increase in the funding allocated for research projects through Regent’s Senate Research Committee.

During the past year, Regent’s gained its own taught-degree awarding powers, followed by the award of full university title to become ‘Regent’s University London’. We are very proud to be the first independent, not-for-profit university established outside the state sector for 30 years, and only the second ever in the UK.

In addition to staff attending conferences elsewhere, we have hosted three research conferences at Regent’s University this academic year. Firstly, the largest research event held on campus, Turkish Migration in Europe: Projecting the next 50 years attracted over 250 participants. This three-day conference brought academics together from across the globe and is detailed later in this report (see page 19). We also partnered with NAFSYAT (an intercultural therapy centre) to host Migration Journeys, a conference for over 120 delegates. Following the success of their annual research conference at Regent’s in 2012, the United Kingdom Council for Psychotherapy (UKCP) once again held their research conference here in June, indicative of the continuing close collaboration between the UKCP and Regent’s.

The academic year of 2012-13 has seen further developments in research organisation at Regent’s. We have introduced a new role of Research Leader in each Faculty: Professor Jonathan Liu for the Faculty of Business & Management and Dr Tom Villis for the Faculty of Humanities, Arts & Social Sciences. They are taking the lead on research strategies, working closely with the Research Administrator. We have applied to become an Affiliated Research Centre of the Open University, which would enable us to offer PhDs in five broad areas, rather than solely in psychotherapy, as is currently the case. Affiliated Research Centre status would also open up many opportunities for international collaborations with other Open University partners.

We believe strongly that a real university requires a commitment to research and we intend to continue building our activities over the next few years so that we can achieve our aspiration of our research-degree awarding powers by 2020. My thanks to our Research Administrator Dr Dogus Simsek and Faculty Research Leaders, Professor Jonathan Liu and Dr Tom Villis for their work on this research report.

Furthermore, for the first time, we will be introducing bursaries for promising PhD students from January 2014.

Professor Judith Ackroyd Chair, Senate Research Committee


Section One Research Centres Featured New Books Featured Researchers Regent’s on the Conference Scene


4 10 13 19

Regent’s Research Centres

Dr Tom Villis, Director, Networks of Power

Networks of Power Networks of Power (NOP) is a research centre that brings together scholars at Regent’s University London to work on the construction of power relations at a national and international level. Not only are we at the forefront of academic research in this area, but we also provide advice to governments all over the world. NOP forges links between academics and policy makers as well as fostering and supporting high-quality research. Overview 2012/13

During the course of 2012/13 we have hosted a number of speakers including:

Our international speakers’ seminar, organised and chaired by Yossi Mekelberg, has developed one of the most impressive programmes in London. It acts as a forum where links can be forged between academia, the media and various institutions of national and global governance.

›› Benny Dembitzer, winner of the Nobel Peace Prize ›› H.E. Daniel Taub, Israeli ambassador to the UK ›› H.E. Esther Armenteros Cardenas, Cuban ambassador to the UK ›› Sir Geoffrey Nice, former prosecutor at the International Criminal Court ›› Iain Levine from Human Rights Watch ›› Deborah Rayner, Vice President and Managing Editor of CNN ›› Emmanuel Rosen from Israeli Channel 2 TV


Our other research activities over the past year have been divided into four main areas:

Politics and Security in the Middle East The NOP research centre, particularly through the work of Yossi Mekelberg, is becoming widely known as a centre for expertise on Middle-Eastern security. Yossi has an international reputation as one of the foremost experts on the Israeli-Palestinian issue and has built strong links between NOP and the Royal Institute of International Affairs at Chatham House

Religion, power and politics Christopher Daily and Tom Villis have produced two important monographs, on British Catholicism and Chinese Protestantism respectively. Tom Villis and Mireille Hebing are working on a study of how discourses of Englishness are used in the arguments for and against siting mosques in English cities.

Over 2012-13 Yossi began a regular column for the influential Arab review, al-Arabiya, wrote articles for CNN, provided briefing papers for Chatham House and participated in more than 100 interviews in the international media. He has spoken at conferences and invited lectures in London, Holland, Geneva, Madrid and St Louis, as well as providing advice on the Iranian nuclear issue and the Iranian elections to the UK Houses of Parliament.

Human Rights Daniel Aguirre has published in the International Human Rights Law Review on non-intervention in new regional human rights systems and spoken on the context of international business and investment in Burma at a conference on indigenous peoples and stateless persons at Webster University, St. Louis. In addition, Neven Andjelic has delivered papers on international humanitarian law in the Balkans, and film and politics in the nation-building process in Croatia, Serbia and Bosnia Herzegovina. He is working on a book on the idea of the ‘Yugo-Sphere’.

Sara Bazoobandi is also an expert on Iranian politics and has over the last year given talks on this and related issues in Prague, London, Durham and at the Doha Forum. She has published on non-state actors in the Middle East and has work in progress for Routledge and Gerlach. Sara is regularly invited by Persian TV channels in London to comment on international affairs.

International Political Economy Orit Gall has contributed to a book by the Institute for Public Policy Research on the emerging crisis of the middle classes. This publication aims to help translate complex new economic thinking into public policy. Alvaro Mendez has been developing a number of projects on the ramifications of Latin American economic growth for the rest of the world. He has been invited to speak at the LSE, Paris, San Francisco, Beijing and the Royal Institute of International Affairs at Chatham House. He has also been completing fieldwork for a monograph at the US Department of State and the Inter-American Development Bank.

Key Publications in 2012/13 2012/13 has seen the publication of two major books by NOP staff. Tom Villis’s British Catholics and Fascism (Palgrave Macmillan, 2013) sheds new light on religious identity and political extremism in early 20thcentury Britain (see page 11). Christopher Daily’s Robert Morrison and the Protestant Plan for China (Hong Kong University Press, 2013) draws on hitherto untouched archival sources to provide the key work on a neglected subject (see page 10). For further information contact the Head of NOP, Dr Tom Villis,


Professor Ibrahim Sirkeci, Director, Regent’s Centre for Transnational Studies

Regent’s Centre for Transnational Studies The Regent’s Centre for Transnational Studies (RCTS) has seen a successful academic year celebrated with research events, publications and awards. The RCTS promotes quality research and scholarship that matters to wider society and benefits students, researchers and others at Regent’s and beyond. The Centre also promotes advanced interdisciplinary research and teaching across a broad range of fields in social and management sciences. The research projects carried out and events organised by the Centre offered great value to academic staff and postgraduate students at Regent’s. The guest lectures, transnational marketing seminars and the successful international conference proved to be excellent in developing new research partnerships for RCTS members and other colleagues on campus.

The RCTS focuses on the transnational phenomena that cut across the disciplinary boundaries of management, economics, sociology, and other social sciences. The Centre’s research focuses on six multidisciplinary areas, broadly defined as management, marketing, finance, mobility, higher education and cross-cultural studies. Members are working on these research streams either individually or in teams.

Overview 2012/13

Developing and forging a transnational research community, RCTS accommodated 17 academic members based at Regent’s, 12 affiliate members from other institutions and four visiting research fellows from abroad in 2012-2013. Thus, the RCTS continued forging academic ties with research communities within the UK and beyond particularly in the areas of transnational marketing, transnational finance, and transnational mobility.

Our primary research streams are: ›› ›› ›› ›› ›› ››


Transnational Management Transnational Finance Transnational Marketing Transnational Mobility Transnational Higher Education Cross-Cultural Studies


In 2012/13 the Centre organised a large international conference, Turkish Migration in Europe: Projecting the next 50 years (TMiE2012). This involved collaborations from Oxford University, Ohio State University (US), Bogazici University (Turkey), the University of California-Davis (US), Migration Letters journal, the International Organisation for Migration (IOM), the British Embassy in Turkey and a local charity organisation. For a full report, see page 19.

Cultures of migration: the global nature of contemporary mobility, co-authored by Professor Ibrahim Sirkeci, Director of the RCTS, was awarded the prestigious ‘Outstanding Academic Title’ status by Choice: Current Reviews for Academic Libraries.

Key publications in 2012/13

The RCTS has also disseminated research via peer-reviewed international scholarly journals, including some edited in-house. Professor Sirkeci is the editor of Migration Letters, a leading international journal in the field. He also edits the Transnational Marketing Journal. Dr Assia Rolls edits Border Crossing: Transnational Working Papers. Professor Jonathan Liu is the editor of International Journal of Business Performance Management, a ranked journal.

Transnational Marketing and Transnational Consumers by Professor Ibrahim Sirkeci (Springer, 2013). This book presents clear and crisp definitions of what is global, international, multinational and transnational in the world of marketing. It explains the key features of a transnational marketing strategy - a key to the success of global small and large organisations - with many real-life examples and illustrations and introduces the insightful new concepts of ‘transnational consumers’ and ‘transnational mobile consumers’ (see page 10).

The RCTS has also hosted a number of international visiting research fellows who won research grants with RCTS sponsorship. International collaboration at RCTS has generated several research grant proposals, which have been submitted to European funding bodies.

Banking in Latin America, After the Great Financial Crisis by Gianfranco A. Vento (Palgrave Macmillan, 2014). Despite recently achieving high levels of economic growth, Latin America continues to be characterised by a weak and inefficient banking sector. Foreign banks have a significant presence, dollarisation is high and the region is characterised by peculiar boom-and-bust cycles in lending. In the first study of the banking sector in Latin America for 30 years, Gianfranco A. Vento investigates this paradox.

The RCTS organises stream of events, including Transnational Marketing Seminars, led by Professor Sirkeci, and the Learning Teaching Forum, led by Dr Assia Rolls, as well as occasional book launches and specialist training seminars. In 2013/4, RCTS will host the following key events:

René Girard: do mimetismo à hominização by Dr Stephane Vinolo (Acabamento, 2012). Dr Vinolo’s book focuses on the process of hominisation in relation to the solution to the violence generated by desires. He argues that the Girardien model helps to understand how the origin of culture is nothing but the appearance of a particular mode of management of violence. The book was originally published in French in 2006 by L’harmattan.

›› International Workshop: Kurdish Studies (December 2013) ›› International Conference: Turkish Migration Conference 2014: Comparative Perspectives and Continuities (30 May to 1 June 2014) www.

For more information on the Regents Centre for Transnational Studies:


Dr Maria Luca, Director, Psychotherapy and Counselling Psychology Reflections Research Centre

Psychotherapy and Counselling Psychology Reflections Research Centre The Psychotherapy and Counselling Psychology Reflections (PCPR) Research Centre initiates and supports high-quality research of national and international standing. We use innovative methodologies to undertake research on new and emerging topics within psychotherapy and counselling psychology. The Centre holds an outstanding reputation for existential and phenomenological research in psychotherapy and counselling psychology, grounded in the masters’ and doctorate programmes offered by the Regent’s School of Psychotherapy and Psychology (RSPP).

The core principles underpinning the existing RSPP portfolio of mostly postgraduate programmes is the non-doctrinaire, integrative attitude to psychotherapy and counselling psychology with critical theory and philosophy reflection and a reflective clinical practice. One of the core principles of the PCPR Centre is to encourage student and research-associate publications and create opportunities for them to become involved in the Centre, and we have been successful in involving graduates in research activities.

Overview 2012/13 In the academic year 2012/2013 the Centre continued to promote a pluralistic ethos, strengthen collaborations with external institutions and support the research and scholarly aspirations of staff and students at a national and international level.

The Centre has organised several events, including inner circle Psychotherapeutic Conversations Seminar Series which explores new scholarship in the field of psychotherapy and counselling psychology, utilising a pluralistic ethos and debate among clinicians of different modalities. The Doctorate Graduate Research Workshop Series is given by graduates of the Doctorate in Counselling Psychology. 8


Migration Journeys and Inter-Cultural Psychotherapeutic and Psychological Perspectives

Dr Martin Milton, Programme Director of the Professional Doctorate in Existential Phenomenological Counselling Psychology (DPsych) received the 2012 British Psychological Society Award for Promoting Equality of Opportunity.

A partnership between RSPP, PCPRC and Nafsiyat (an inter-cultural therapy centre) led to the creation of a certificate in intercultural theory and practice, scheduled to start with the first cohort in October 2013. The partnership also culminated in a successful one-day conference, Migration Journeys, which took place on 27 April 2013. The conference attracted several paper submissions, 14 of which were accepted and presented. Attendance was excellent, with 120 delegates.

Dr Betty K Rudd, PhD, won the Best Educational Book of the Year Award 2012-2013 for Special Games (published by LDA). She was also shortlisted for SEN Book Award (2012-2013).

Relational psychotherapy, relational research, embodiment and integration

Key publications in 2012/13 Sexual Attraction in Therapy: Beyond the Taboo – A Guide to Training and Practice, edited by Dr Maria Luca. The book is an anthology on sexualities and sexual issues in psychotherapy and psychology. A team of international scholars in psychology and psychotherapy are contributing chapters from a variety of theoretical perspectives on the subject. The book is scheduled for publication with Wiley-Blackwell at the end of 2013. Dr Luca has also been involved in a qualitative research project on trainee therapists’ lived experience of sexual attraction in therapy, due to be completed by the end of 2013 with the expected output of a publication in a peer reviewed journal.

Professor John Nuttall continues to research integration, relationality and therapy. Dr Maria Luca was a keynote speaker at a conference on Relational Qualitative Research in Psychology and Psychotherapy, hosted by the Palacky University in the Czech Republic in May 2013. Dr Luca also ran two workshops on Embodied, Relational, Qualitative Research for staff at Palacky University in May 2013. Post-modern and social constructionist theories in counselling psychology and psychotherapy Research centre staff Dr Maria Luca, Dr Meghan Craig and Dr Cristina Harnagea, together with independent researchers, Dr Nina Burrows, psychologist and a visiting research fellow at the University of Portsmouth, and Dr Henry Whitfield, independent researcher - set up a project on ‘Hermeneutic single case efficacy design of Acceptance and Commitment Therapy’ in March 2012.

A Concise Introduction to Existential Counselling by Martin Adams (Sage Publications, 2013) ‘This concise introduction to existential counselling is a superb addition to the literature on existential counselling and psychotherapy. Martin Adams provides an excellent overview of the field for those who are new to it at the same time as distilling key features in a way which will be valuable for experienced practitioners’ Dr Meg Barker, Senior Lecturer in Psychology at the Open University. For more information on the PCPR Research Centre:


Featured New Books Christopher A. Daily, Robert Morrison and the Protestant Plan for China (Hong Kong University Press, Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland Series, 2013)

Ibrahim Sirkeci, Transnational Marketing and Transnational Consumers (Springer, 2013) Transnational marketing and consumers are becoming increasingly common in today’s globalising and fast-moving world of business. This book presents a fresh perspective, focusing on the transnational character of organisations and firms while underlining the importance of the transnationality of marketing strategies for success. At the same time, it introduces the novel concepts of ‘transnational consumers’ and ‘transnational mobile consumers’, which take into account increasing human mobility and its implications for marketing success. This book gives flesh to the ever-popular shorthand term ‘glocal’, which refers to the strategy of thinking globally but acting locally. This is the reality of the current business environment, where the norm is fast movement of goods, services, finance and consumers.

Sent alone to China by the London Missionary Society in 1807, Robert Morrison (1782-1834) was one of the earliest Protestant missionaries in East Asia. During some 27 years in China, Macau and Malacca he worked as translator for the British East India Company, translated the Bible into Chinese, and compiled the first ChineseEnglish dictionary. He also constructed the foundation of Chinese Protestant Christianity. This book critically explores the preparations and strategies behind this first Protestant mission to China. It argues that, while introducing Protestantism into China, Morrison worked to a standard template developed by his tutor David Bogue at the Gosport Academy in England. By bringing this template into conversation with Morrison’s archival collections, the book demonstrates the many ways in which Morrison’s influential mission must be seen within the historical and ideological contexts of British evangelicalism. The result is a new interpretation of the beginnings of Protestant Christianity in China.

This book, published as part of the Springer Briefs in Business series, is aimed at professionals and practitioners as well as students and researchers in marketing. It presents clear and crisp definitions of what is global, international, multinational and transnational in the world of marketing. Professor Sirkeci explains the key features of a transnational marketing strategy, a key to the success of global small and large organisations, with many real-life examples and illustrations. The first half of the book focuses on the transnationalism and transnationality of organisations. The second half revolves around segmentation concepts and identifying consumer segments.

About the Author Dr Christopher Daily works on the early history of Protestant Christianity in China and currently holds posts at Regent’s University London and the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS), University of London. He received his BA in Religious Studies from Hendrix (USA) in 2003, and an MA and PhD in the Study of Religions from SOAS in 2005 and 2009, respectively. In 2009, he was awarded a British Academy Postdoctoral Research Fellowship for work on early Chinese Protestant Christianity. His research interests broadly cover theory and method in the Study of Religions, World Christianities, the history of religion in China, history of dissenting Protestantism in Britain and the history of Sinology. 10

About the Author Ibrahim Sirkeci is Professor of Transnational Studies and Marketing and Director of the Regent’s Centre for Transnational Studies (RCTS) at Regent’s University London (UK). He holds a PhD in Geography from the University of Sheffield. Prior to Regent’s University London, Professor Sirkeci worked at the University of Bristol and Atilim University in Turkey. His main areas of expertise are human mobility, conflict, transnational marketing and consumers, marketing of business schools, labour markets, remittances, segmentation and digital piracy. Professor Sirkeci has published several books, over 70 research papers and delivered speeches at over 70 conferences and seminars in Europe and the US. He also serves on the editorial boards of several scholarly journals while at the same time editing Transnational Marketing Journal and Migration Letters.

Tom Villis, British Catholics and Fascism (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013) British Catholics and Fascism is a comprehensive study of the way in which British Catholic communities reacted to fascism both at home and abroad. Drawing on substantial primary research, Tom Villis sheds new light on religious identity and political extremism in early 20th-century Britain.

role of political extremism in the British political system is a subject of enduring interest. British Catholics and Fascism helps both complicate and clarify the relationship between religion and politics – a theme which has great contemporary relevance in Britain and across the world.

He examines the careers and thought of numerous prominent Catholic writers and cultural commentators, as well as the role of the Catholic press more generally, the views of the hierarchy and the overtures which the British Union of Fascists made to the Catholic communities. Debates about fascism became symbolic of the wider difficulties in articulating a religious political critique in an increasingly secular political culture. For many Catholics, pro-fascism became a way of expressing their own distinct political and social identity in a society which largely held different views.

About the Author Dr Tom Villis is a senior lecturer in history and politics. He studied at the universities of Edinburgh and Grenoble before completing his PhD at St John’s College, Cambridge in 2004. Before becoming a full-time member of staff at Regent’s University London, Tom was an associate lecturer for the Open University and a lecturer and supervisor for the faculty of history at the University of Cambridge. Tom’s research has focused on anti-parliamentary and elitist ideas in British culture, the intellectual origins of European fascism. At present he is working on discourses of Englishness in the siting of mosques.

Villis’s book not only extends our knowledge of interwar British political culture but has relevance for wider debates about secularisation and politics. It also helps draw attention to minority political identities in Britain which are not obviously reflected at a parliamentary level. The


Alan Sitkin and Nick Bowen, International Business: Challenges and Choices (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2nd edition, 2013)

with the added word count being fleshed out to devote a chapter apiece to Ecology and to the Changing Geography of International Business. Initial indications are that the second edition is selling even better than the first. Who knows, maybe Nick and I will have the honour of doing a third update in three years’ time!

When Oxford University Press came to me in 2008 – just as the global financial crisis was erupting – asking whether I would author a new kind of international business textbook, I jumped at the chance, bringing in my friend and colleague, Nick Bowen.

About the Authors Cllr Alan Sitkin combines his position as Senior Lecturer and Pathway Leader for the European Business School MA in International Business at Regent’s University London with his other work as a councillor for the London Borough of Enfield, where he currently serves as Chair of the Sustainability scrutiny panel, with increasing responsibility for economic regeneration. The same duality is reflected in his educational background, which carried him from the University of California Santa Barbara to l’Institut des Etudes Politiques and HEC Hautes Etudes Commerciales in France, before launching a 15year career in the international capital markets, working out of Paris, Zurich and London. Alan has been with Regent’s since 1999.

Nick and I agreed immediately on what kind of first edition we might write to give students a more realistic sense of the world they would be entering. Our textbook started by eschewing the kind of ideological cheerleading that marked many competitors, a one-size-fits-all approach that seemed highly irrelevant at a time when international business, such as had been practised since 1979, was beginning to show its warts. From the outset, we embraced critiques of globalisation as one way of improving readers’ understanding of the phenomenon. We encouraged political debate and polemics, not self-congratulation. The first edition sold reasonably well in the UK, Northern Europe, the Middle East and South Asia. Oxford University Press asked for certain small changes and updates in the second edition, largely in response to potential buyers’ wishes. There is less emphasis on financial markets in Edition 2,

Dr Nick Bowen retired in 2012 from full-time positions at Regent’s as Principal Lecturer in International Business and Programme Director for the BA (Hons) International Business. He originally joined the European Business School London in 1980. Dr Bowen continues to represent Regent’s University London on the Ad Hoc Council of European Government Business Relations and has just completed the official history of Regent’s (in collaboration with Roz Cooper). He holds degrees from LSE, Lehigh University and Magdalene College, Cambridge. He has been a member of the Editorial Advisory Board of the Euro Asia Journal of Management since 2008. He is External Examiner for a range of degrees at Oxford Brookes University and Leeds Trinity University. Nick has a long association with the Chartered Institute of Linguists, where he is now President having been elected successively in 2012 and 2013.


Featured Researchers In a nutshell my research seeks to provide practitioners with a clearer understanding of co-creation in practice and why it might be useful to think about service co-creation as a process of resource integration undertaken by two or more actors with the intention of each realising a value proposition. In doing this my co-authors and I primarily research within two contexts where customers play very significant, but differing roles in service provision: technology-based self-service and higher education.

Professor Toni Hilton

Our main contribution to the development of service-dominant logic is that we differentiate between the process of resource integration and the phenomenological determination of value. We argue that it is useful to conceptualise co-creation as a beneficiary-driven construct encompassing both resource integration (behaviours) and value realisation (perceptions). Implicit in the s-dl definition of ‘value-in-use’ is the need for customer involvement in resource integration to some degree and therefore we argue that co-creation of service involves the integration of resources by participating actors. However, the perception of value is personal to each actor and therefore value is not co-created. Rather value is realised by actors as an outcome of the co-creation process.

After gaining my degree in Law and before becoming an academic I pursued a business career in sales and marketing. I worked for blue-chip companies within ‘fast-moving consumer goods’ markets. However, after joining Bristol Business School in the early 1990s, I turned my attentions to the application of marketing principles to the services sector and particularly to the professional services. This switch in focus led to the pursuit of doctoral studies that investigated the switching and loyalty behaviour of private law firm clients within the UK and the publication of three articles. I also developed a research interest in not-for-profit services and this led to further publications to disseminate findings from the first research studies of bequest-giving behaviours. However, since the publication of the seminal article by Stephen Vargo and Robert Lusch, ‘Evolving to a New Dominant Logic for Marketing’ in the Journal of Marketing (2004), I have focussed my research attention on the understanding and application of service-dominant logic (s-dl) to provide new insights to marketing practice. I substantially re-wrote the 3rd edition of the widely used textbook: Baron, S, Harris, K, and Hilton, T, (2009), Services Marketing: text and cases, to reflect the authors’ commitment to the co-creation paradigm upon which s-dl is based.

The value proposition must promise outcomes that are perceived to provide customer value and make it worthwhile for customers to spend or invest their own resources in resource-integrating behaviours. Therefore, in considering ways in which customer resources might be used more effectively, the supplier organisation may need to review the role of staff in providing value to customers. Increasing the tasks undertaken by the customer without enhancing the value perception in other ways may not be effective. The new roles required of staff may involve developing new knowledge and skills: a new set of resources that organisations will need to manage. We suggest that this will involve the role of staff moving from operational to primarily customer support.

My international reputation has grown significantly as a result of my work and publications within the growing field of service-dominant logic. My most recent publications include two publications within the leading UK marketing journal, which is rated at 3* on the ABS list: Journal of Marketing Management as well as one publication within the leading international journal for services marketing: Journal of Services Marketing.


In the course of my teaching and research I increasingly noticed the problematic gap in scholarly and critical analysis of the British musical, as most publications on the history of musical theatre focus almost exclusively on the Broadway industry. There is a pronounced lack of awareness in academia and among the general public of the contribution of British composers, writers, producers and performers to the development of the art form. I have now taken several steps to redress this imbalance.

Dr Olaf Jubin

With fellow academics from seven other UK universities this year I helped to found the British Musical Theatre Research Institute (BMTRI), for which I serve as a member of the steering group. An application for funding for BMTRI, led by colleagues from Winchester and Leeds, to build up a network of contacts, resources and historical records in the field of British musical theatre is under consideration by the AHRC. It is intended as the beginning of a research initiative that aims not only to enhance the scholarly debate on the topic but also, further down the line, to expand the very small list of publications on the British musical.

Over the course of my academic career, I have conducted research on the dubbing and subtitling of film musicals, musical theatre reviewing in the USA, UK and Germany/Austria, cross-promotion in the media, the history of privately owned TV channels in Germany, and the relation between media studies and media practice. This has resulted in the publication of seven books as author, co-author and co-editor. My current research activities include the history of the British musical, the works of lyricist Tim Rice, the James Bond franchise and the films of Brian de Palma.

My next two book projects will be part of this initiative. Last year Professor Robert Gordon of Goldsmiths College, University of London, and I I serve on the editorial board of Studies in Musical were commissioned by Oxford University Press to Theatre, the only academic journal in the field, co-edit the Oxford Handbook of the British Musical, for which I also work as a peer reviewer as well which is slated to be in print by late 2014/Spring as a reviewer and to which I have contributed 2015. The volume intends to restore the British four essays in four years. The most recent of musical to its rightful place as a cultural form that these essays will be published this autumn; it is an is complementary to the Broadway musical, rather exploration of why The Sound of Music, the most than merely its poor relation. The handbook will financially successful film musical of all time with provide an historical account of its development box-office takings (adjusted for inflation) of $1.3 from the late Victorian period to the present day, billion in the US alone, was a financial disaster and endeavours to promote academic argument in the very territory in which the movie is set, and discussion about the unique features of the Germany and Austria. British musical in order to distinguish it clearly from the better known and more often studied American counterpart. In In the course of my teaching and research I addition, I have just been invited to co-author the to be published by increasingly noticed the problematic gap in Methuen in 2015.

scholarly and critical analysis of the British musical, as most publications on the history of musical theatre focus almost exclusively on the Broadway industry


A new article — entitled ‘From “entering into a firm” (shusha) to “entering into a profession” (shushoku): The changing identity discourse in Japan’— has received positive reviews and is expected to be published in the British Journal of Industrial Relations in late 2013 or early 2014. To facilitate scholarly exchange and collaborative research, I have been active in presenting papers at various international conferences and workshops. Since I joined Regent’s University London in January 2013, I have attended two conferences. I was invited as a speaker to a conference organised by the Nissan Institute of Japanese Studies, University of Oxford, which focused on the future of Japanese studies. I was also the chair of a research panel on recent labour and employment issues in Japan, China and South Korea for the Association for Asian Studies (AAS) 2013 Annual Conference.

Dr Huiyan Fu As an Oxford-trained social anthropologist, my broad research interests lie in globalisation/ neoliberalism, labour and employment, personhood/identity, gender, political discourse and the anthropology of Japan. I have conducted extensive ethnographic fieldwork inside Japanese business organisations, which is the basis of my first published book on An Emerging Non-Regular Labour Force in Japan: The Dignity of Dispatched Workers (Routledge/ Nissan Institute Japanese Studies, 2011). The book examines Japan’s changing political economy, corporate management and culture against the backdrop of global employment trends. It was reviewed in The Japan Times — ‘Dispatches from the labor front line’ — on 27 November 2011.

Born and raised in Mainland China, I have studied and worked in Japan, the UK and Germany over the past decade. Partly because of this transnational experience, I have not only gained valuable insights into other people’s worlds, but also acquired multi-lingual skills, including Mandarin Chinese, Japanese, English and a smattering of German. My training in social anthropology covers a broad spectrum of international and transnational subjects, including political economy and sociocultural studies. After my doctorate, I worked as a visiting professor (German W2 professorship) at Aalen University from October 2009 to September 2012, where I designed and delivered a range of undergraduate and postgraduate courses focusing on globalisation and cross-national comparative business studies from a distinctive social anthropological perspective, based on my existing work on labour and employment in Japan.

More recently, I have enlarged the research scope to include cross-national comparisons. I am currently editing a new book on Globalisation and Temporary Agency Work: Anthropological Perspectives on Labour Flexibility and Inequality. The book project is international in scope and interdisciplinary in approach, bringing together scholars from different countries working in the same or allied fields of research. It aims to provide a comprehensive overview of temporary agency work in the US, Western Europe, Australia, Singapore, China, South Korea and Japan by combining macro and micro levels of analysis, global and local forces, and theoretical and empirical investigations. This research has been published in numerous journals.

In addition to the above academic endeavour, I have considerable industry experience of different Chinese and Japanese business organisations, ranging from cross-cultural business communication, customer relationship management, human resource management and marketing. Those and other real-world experiences have been a vital part of my research journey, reminding me about the importance of ‘on-the-ground’, empirical research.


So when I undertook my doctorate at City University London, I combined a question in which I was really interested (What is this thing we are calling ‘gay affirmative psychotherapy’?) with a grounded theory methodology. The question was important as the concept was being bandied about as one response to the poor practice that sexual minorities received from some psychotherapists, but was poorly defined and not well understood. The method allowed a deep understanding of the experiences of those that provided, or had received, affirmative therapy.

Dr Martin Milton

Since then, I have gone on to concentrate on the four broad areas mentioned above, exploring the needs of LGBT clients, as well as the practices of clinical and counselling psychologists when working with LGBT clients, the nature of the existential psychotherapy process and the phenomenology of people that spend significant amounts of time in nature. I have also studied other outlying topics such as the experience of friendships among boxers and MMA fighters and the process of ‘transformation’ that these fighters go through.

I am a counselling psychologist and psychotherapist and my areas of research interest fall broadly into four categories: counselling psychology, existential psychotherapy, LGBT psychology and ecopsychology. As a psychologist my first experience of research was as an undergraduate at the University of Natal in South Africa, where I assisted a professor with a study on sociality in vervet monkeys and the way bats use their echo-location squeaks to communicate as well. The professor went on to contribute enormously to the field of evolutionary psychology, but I am afraid my only insight at the time was that the females in the group seemed to scratch more than the males - but even that didn’t have any statistical significance. (Later on I might have considered whether scratching was a communication in itself, signalling an openness to contact, a call for more grooming and the implications of those possibilities, but at the time ‘scratching’ was as far as I got).

Highlights vary - I remember being incredibly proud of my first publication, then at my first publication in an international journal. A true highlight though was the fact that not only was my doctoral work included in a text edited by Adrian Coyle and Celia Kitzinger - but then also that the book went on to win an American Psychological Association prize. Today, as I write this I am aware of how excited I am to be part of the developments at Regent’s University. My current work has led to a conference presentation in Greece this summer and a third edited book that brings my interest in sexuality and existential therapy together. Of course, I am also delighted to have the chance to work with colleagues and trainees to further illuminate the strengths we have at Regent’s University.

In many ways my limited insights didn’t matter too much, the experience opened my eyes to the ways in which a researcher actually has licence to be curious and to investigate an array of areas that fascinate them. As was the norm for psychology students back then ‘research’ was usually understood to include counting something and subjecting it to statistical analysis of some type. It wasn’t until I was working at the University of Surrey with some inspiring qualitative researchers, such as Dr Adrian Coyle, that I found a way to match my curiosity in people and methods to draw out more of the subjective aspects of people’s lives - that important ‘bit’ around which most us organise our lives - ‘meaning’.


It was hard to imagine when I was trying to make sense of my PhD data on the Lancaster University campus many years ago that, one day, some of my findings would contribute to the development of ‘exploratory practice’ Dr Assia Rolls the language classroom data and the benefits of teachers’ particular understanding of their classroom interaction.

It was hard to imagine when I was trying to make sense of my PhD data on the Lancaster University campus many years ago that, one day, some of my findings would contribute to the development of ‘exploratory practice’ (EP) by my supervisor, then president of the world organisation of TESOL (Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages). Acknowledging the complexity of life in the language classroom, EP (a form of practitioner research) has firmly established both the learner and the teacher as active participants in the search for a better understanding of their classroom environment. Through the proposal of a principled framework and a set of learner propositions, EP aims to enable both parties to work together to develop a mutual understanding of their learning and teaching phenomena.

The presentations emphasised collaborative practitioner research as a form of mutual development and the view that teachers are not mere implementers of other people’s imperatives and consumers of academic research. Year 2011-2012 were further enhanced with exciting international encounters. I was invited by Macquarie University in Sydney, Australia to examine a doctoral thesis by Ramirez-Balderas Irais on ‘Teachers’ and learners’ beliefs in relation to error and corrective feedback in the context of higher education in Mexico’. I also examined a doctoral thesis by an international student Po-Ying Chu on ‘How students seek for realisation through Exploratory Practice: a journey of teaching, learning and growing together at the School of Education, Leicester University.

In my attempt to extend the use of EP to other taught subjects, in 2009-2010 I invited teachers from law, business management, communication skills and languages to join me in developing a better understanding of their classroom practice, following the principles of EP. Their systematic analysis of their videotaped lessons and classroom interaction aimed to raise their awareness and help them reassess their beliefs about learning, perceptions of learners and practices in the classroom. This project, sponsored by Regent’s University, led to insightful results which I subsequently disseminated internally through the Faculty pedagogic research seminars and the University’s Learning and Teaching Forum (2010), as well as externally. Each of the contributions to international events in Thailand, China and the USA focused on different understandings derived from the analysis of the business versus

More recently, on 20 April 2013, another international venture took place. This time I was invited - along with other Algerian experts in various fields of medicine, renewable energies, business management and engineering - by the Algerian Embassy in London to participate in their third celebration of the Day of Knowledge. I spoke, in the presence of the Algerian ambassador and Secretary of State, about the English language teaching system in Algeria. Both officials confirmed the need and interest in our expertise and contribution to the development of Algeria.


studio experiments, we asked: ‘What is revealed and what is elided when hereditary performance practices are detached from their original contexts?’ We questioned a central tenet of Eugenio Barba’s theorising – the notion that ‘extra-daily body techniques’ can be isolated from specific performance practices, and used to access ‘energy in a pure state’, operative on a ‘pre-expressive level’. Leigh and I counter that the impact of bodily techniques so deployed must also be described in terms of the unusual iterations of gender and ethnicity created. This summer, Leigh and I conclude our research cycle through a third and final conference presentation and the drafting of a journal paper.

Dr Mark James Hamilton My research began as a student at the University of Birmingham, where the faculty guided our exploration of theatre via experimentation then reflection. This was the early days of ‘practiceas-research’, in which conventional modes of study are extended via scholars’ participation in their field - ‘thinking through doing’. Key strands of my enquiries began here.

In parallel with this research, I have been studying the extraordinary Globe to Globe programme at Shakespeare’s Globe. In these enquiries, I follow a research approach that is rarer for me: theorising possibilities before commencing practice-based experiments, or ‘thinking before doing’. In contrast, when working with my Polynesian associate Rosanna Raymond, creation of live-art events drives our theorising. Indeed, her artists’ collective centres on the premise that thoughts and deeds, people and things, are intricately interwoven and indivisible. Together, we explore the Samoan concept of va — space-time as a dialogical continuum, actively holding things and beings in relationships forged by reciprocal obligations. Rosanna’s practice in museums and galleries re-appropriates the exoticising frames and mechanisms first forged by Victorian collectors. Our research particularly challenges academic models that label non-Western contemporary arts as doubly ‘other’ - not Western and not traditional. Our performative conference presentations seek to expose how expectations about cultural difference inform our relationships to artists.

As an undergraduate, I led a peer research cohort, interweaving core methods of Europe’s performance avant-garde: Jerzy Grotowski, Rudolf Laban and Roy Hart. Simultaneously, I began what has become 25 years of intercultural field research in the arts of Kerala (India), Aotearoa (New Zealand), Chen Village (China) and Bahia (Brazil). Finally, through my MPhil research on memory in acting, I began my consideration of Shakespeare in the first and second Elizabethan ages. Through my role as Senior Lecturer in World Stages (Non-Western Practice) at Regent’s University, these strands increasingly interweave. I am developing a syncretic pedagogy to support students’ development into practitioners readied for global, interdisciplinary, pioneering careers.

To these experiments I bring theoretical perspectives developed through my membership of a philosophical colloquium investigating the work of François Laruelle. We consider how his ideas might aid articulation of new understandings about arts practice today. Together, we explore the Samoan concept of In particular, I ask how the ritualisation observed in traditional performance va — space-time as a dialogical continuum, might be seen not as memorialising of actively holding things and beings in the past, but as engagement with what Laruelle calls the contemporary instant.

Since 2011, I have been collaborating with my colleague Leigh Tredger. In summer 2012, we led a practice-as-research project integrating the University’s acting students and professional performers. Through

relationships forged by reciprocal obligations. 18

Regent’s on the Conference Scene research at the conference, the largest group were early career academics who obtained their PhDs in the last decade or so. There was also a strong cohort of new PhDs and PhD students, all presenting interesting research on varying topics ranging from conflict and migration to migrant funerals, museums and marriage patterns.


The coverage of diverse topics is also an indication of the much-improved pool of skilled researchers that is growing in this field. The polarised social and political state of affairs in Turkey and their reflections on the diaspora communities (and vice versa) were elaborated in papers focusing on the axes of ethnic and religious divisions. Integration, an out-of-fashion concept, was not mentioned much, but papers dealing with citizenship, political participation, education and labour market performance as well as culture and gender contributed to this line of debate. The continuum between internal and international migration, neighbourhoods and forward-looking data analyses found less space at the conference, but were there. Although there were several papers directly and indirectly referring to it, research on the economics of migration and remittances were underrepresented. This was due to self-selectivity. However, new avenues for research such as health and well-being and climate and internal migration were discussed.

from London

Turkish Migration in Europe: Projecting the next 50 years International conference report by Professor Ibrahim Sirkeci From 7 to 9 December 2012, Regent’s University London hosted the largest-ever gathering of academics from around the world to share research and scholarship on Turkish migration in Europe with a focus on future projections. The conference attracted over 200 participants and 120 academic papers, co-authored by 169 academics, were presented and discussed in 29 parallel sessions over three days. The keynote speakers included Professor Philip L. Martin, Professor Tariq Modood, Professor Kemal Kirisci, Professor Jeffrey H. Cohen, Professor Dilek Cindoglu and Professor Ibrahim Sirkeci.

As somebody who has studied in the field for nearly two decades, I can say that the conference is the first-ever such large gathering of academics on Turkish migration.

Participants also enjoyed two exhibitions, hosted as extra-curricular events during the conference by the Regent’s Centre for Transnational Studies at Regent’s University London in collaboration with Oxford University and a local community organisation. Those who contributed academically (authors, researchers, reviewers and session moderators) and logistically (administrators, IT services, catering team and volunteers) deserve much applause.

The Turkish diaspora in Europe is pretty much an established one. This means there are settled communities in several countries. For example, in Germany third and fourth generations are mentioned. This does not mean migration has stopped. These communities are developed as transnational communities with living spaces spanning beyond national boundaries. There is

As somebody who has studied in the field for nearly two decades, I can say that the conference is the first-ever such large gathering of academics on Turkish migration. This obviously indicates a growing interest among academics, Turkish and non-Turkish alike. Among those who presented


evidence for ever-increasing mobility. However, it is not a one-way street. Turkey is no longer just a source or transit country. We have seen several exchanges referring to this as a fact. Indeed in my own presentation as part of the plenary session on Saturday morning, my colleague Neli Esipova and I presented preliminary findings from a Gallup world poll, where it was evident that, compared to the rest of Europe, lower out-migration prospects were observed in Turkey. Turkey’s difficult relationship with the European Union was probably one of the most popular questions during the conference. The ViceChancellor of Regent’s University London, Professor Aldwyn Cooper, also pointed in his welcoming speech that Turkey is becoming a country of immigration while Europe is debating its future and Turkey’s membership is still pending. The legislative changes and changes to citizenship and asylum regulations in Turkey were discussed by a number of researchers and scholars. Although there is still a long way to go, Turkey is seemingly improving and harmonising its legislative frameworks with those of the European Union. For example, Professor Kemal Kirisci (Bogazici University), a keynote speaker at the conference, argued that Turkey’s draft asylum policy document was a result of Europeanisation, but with significant influence from the European Court of Human Rights and United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees. The role of language in identity formation has also found room within multiculturalism debates.


from Gothenburg

10th European Academy of Design Conference: Crafting the Future International conference report by Dr Noemi Sadowska and Dominic Laffy It was Gothenburg in spring time when we, with our colleague Rebecca Taylor, attended the 10th European Academy of Design conference: Crafting the Future, hosted by the Faculty of Fine, Applied and Performing Arts at the University of Gothenburg. In the three days of the conference we presented our two papers and listened to a host of other speakers, inspiring our imagination and enticing us with research ideas. The European Academy of Design was formed in 1994 and since then has organised bi-annual conferences to bring together researchers from all over the world to contribute to the development of, and research in, the discipline of design. With its international reputation now well established, the conference is the key event in Europe for those in design management. We have represented Regent’s at the last two events in Aberdeen, Scotland (2009) and Porto, Portugal (2011) and have done a fair amount to raise the profile of the University amongst this community, with previous papers highlighting the links between design thinking and strategic thinking in global management education.

The two plenary sessions provided authoritative scholarship and posed questions over some conventional and new avenues of research in migration studies. Professor Tariq Modood (University of Bristol) drew attention to multiculturalism and the challenges across Europe. Discussing potential new directions in migration research, Professor Jeffrey Cohen (Ohio State University) posed questions about the impact of migration on migrants and return migrants’ well-being, while also highlighting the continuums of internal and international migrations and the role of non-movers in the migration process. He questioned the discourses about ‘home’ and ‘migrants’. This world-class event drew upon a large scholarly network.

The Gothenburg conference invited researchers and practitioners to contribute to conversations on the role of design and designers in crafting our futures. It boasted keynote speakers such as Mary Jo Hatch, a leading thinker in the fields


of organisation theory and corporate branding; Clive Dilnot, Professor of Design Studies at Parsons School of Design in New York (one of our partner institutions), and Simonetta Carbonaro, an expert in consumer psychology, strategic marketing and design management.

On the other hand, Rebecca and Noemi reflected on the pedagogy required for global business and design management to thrive in a consensual learning environment. In particular, following designers from their native design environments in search of non-native environments can offer insights into applied pedagogy in both business and design education. The paper explored how experiencing the value of design management in practice can assist the business degree learner to overcome pre-conceived boundaries created in their native business environment and reconstruct new boundaries in order to define a new native environment. It concluded with the insight that crafting the education of design in non-native design environments requires not simply acknowledging the transitional influence that design management expertise can have on business management learners, but also that there is a need for an on-going reflective process which questions the relationship between practice and education and is crucial in making the learning process meaningful.

In response to the theme of the conference on crafting the future, all the presenters were asked to consider: ‘How can the specific knowledge of designers be brought forward, articulated, made visible and be understood and used in contexts like innovation, business development and social change?’ (EAD, 2013). As design and strategy academics located in the Faculty of Business & Management, we thought we had a lot to say!

In recent years, there has been a call for meaningful reinvention of both design and business education so that the business world can realise the true value of design thinking. In recent years, there has been a call for meaningful reinvention of both design and business education so that the business world can realise the true value of design thinking. At the 2009 EAD conference in Aberdeen, we presented a paper arguing that such change does not have to be a radical overhaul of the educational system in business and design but, rather, a more disruptive process from within. Thus, in 2013 in Gothenburg we argued that innovation can provide a common platform for both business and design education to exchange tools and methodologies. To support our argument we presented an investigation into the impact of designing an artefact by business students in the process of innovation as part of their ability to generate new ideas, empathise with users and reflect on process. We concluded that the inclusion of designing processes required in creating an artefact not only acts as a generator of new learning experiences for business students, but can be significantly disruptive to the way students study innovation in a business school environment, leading to a much better process of exploration and discovery.

Both papers were very well received, opening discussions with colleagues from different institutions as to the role of current business education and in particular the impact that design management has on preparing graduates for crafting their own futures. It also made us appreciate the unique position of design management as a subject area at Regent’s University and the opportunities this opens up in research and pedagogy: lessons that we will continue to feed back into the development of our BA (Hons) Global Management programme. The conference has also rejuvenated us, highlighting a range of possible outputs, both within Regent’s as working-paper publications and externally in media such as design journals. We also attracted interest from young researchers from ImaginationLancaster, a research lab at Lancaster University, who are looking to explore design education in non-design environments. So watch this space …


those dealing with labour matters, insight into the need to be more proactive rather than reactionary.


The Lagos Industrial Relations conference presented a platform to disseminate some of the findings from my doctoral research and get feedback on working titles aimed at journal article publication. The paper focused on the impact of Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) on human resource management practice in Nigeria. It was considered a timely paper, given the influx of FDI into emerging economies since the global recession began. The paper revealed, to the dismay of many, that FDI in Nigeria had risen from about $11 billion in 2009 to $25 billion in 2012. Although this issue sparked interesting debate, the main concern of the paper was the implications of FDI for human resource management practice, which in some instances failed International Labour Organisation standards. The paper presented examples of instances where recruitment, termination of employment contracts, discipline, hours of work, conditions of work and remuneration/wages fall below international standards. The paper discussed how management prerogatives are employed to the detriment of employees and good human resource management practice. It also revealed how government agencies responsible for implementing good work practice frustrate attempts by labour unions to seek redress for workers because of the perceived importance of FDI to the economy.

from Nigeria

International Labour and Employment, Industrial Relations Association African Regional Congress and the Lagos Industrial Relations Conference International conference report by Dr Michael Oyelere In the recent past, a number of conferences have been organised in the field of industrial relations within the African context and the globe at large. Prominent among these conferences were the 6th International Industrial Relations Association African Regional Congress, Nigeria and the Lagos Industrial Relations Conference. These conferences brought together academics from across the African continent and a range of thought-provoking papers were presented.

The feedback from this conference has been very useful to my continuing research and teaching. It has helped me in structuring one of the papers I am currently working towards submitting for journal publication. The working title for the proposed paper is ‘The Implications of Financial Crisis and Tsunami on HRM Practices in Nigeria: Case of the Banking Sector of the Economy’. Interestingly, one of the MA students I supervised has decided to write her thesis on the management of relationships and motivation of employees at Guarantee Trust Bank of Nigeria. I am hopeful that the link created during the process of data collection for this study will provide the opportunity for further research into this area.

One unique future of the conference was that it brought together key actors in industrial relations – employers, employees, government representatives and civil society activists under the same roof and on the platform with academics. Most of the papers delivered by unionist and civil liberty activists were based on practice and the reality of events in the working life of employees across the African continent. The International Labour and Employment, Industrial Relations Association African Regional Congress was organised in response to a growing need to develop and exchange knowledge in the field of industrial relations, at a continent level, and provide African academics and practitioners with a forum to meet their counterparts from other parts of the world. It gives government agencies, especially

The importance of this conference cannot be overstated. Aside from the opportunity to receive feedback on my work and the camaraderie I developed with young and accomplished academics, it served as a springboard for collaboration and developing new ideas for research and teaching practice.


Section Two Publications 24 Conference Papers 36


Publications Note: where Regent’s University London staff co-author or co-present, their names appear in capitals

Books Adams, M. (2013) A Concise Introduction to Existential Counselling, London: Sage Bazoobandi, S. (ed.) (2013) The Politics of Food Security: East Asian and Gulf Experiences, Berlin: Gerlach Press Daily, C. (2013) Robert Morrison and the Protestant Plan for China, Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press (A Royal Asiatic Society Book) Luca, M. (2013) (ed.) Sexual Attraction in Therapy: Beyond the Taboo - A Guide for Training and Practice, London: Wiley-Blackwell Milton, M. (Ed.) (2012) Diagnosis and beyond: Counselling psychology contributions to understanding human distress, PCCS books Philips, L. (2012) The South Pacific Narratives of Robert Louis Stevenson and Jack London, London and New York: Bloomsbury/Continuum Andermahr, S. and PHILIPS, L. (2012) (eds), Angela Carter New Critical Readings, London and New York: Bloomsbury/Continuum, 2012 Sirkeci, I., (2013) Transnational Marketing and Transnational Consumers, Springer Business Briefs, Springer, Heidelberg, London SIRKECI, I., Cohen, J., and Ratha, D. (eds.) (2012) Migration and Remittances during the Global Financial Crisis and Beyond, Washington, DC, USA: The World Bank SIRKECI, I. and Cawley, R. (2012) International Marketing, Pearson, Harlow, UK Sitkin, A. and Bowen, N. (2013) International Business: Challenges and Choices, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2nd edition Trias-I-Valls, A. (2012) Japan in Love: Romance, gender, markets and national subjectivities in Japan, The Edwin Mellen Press, New York Villis, T. (2013) British Catholics and Fascism, London: Palgrave Macmillan Vinolo, S. (2012) Dieu n’a que faire de l’être – introduction à l’œuvre de Jean-Luc Marion, Paris: Germina


Journal Articles Adams, M. (2013) ‘Human Development from an Existential Phenomenological Perspective: Some Thoughts and Considerations’, Existential Analysis 24.1: January 2013 Aguirre, D. (2012) ‘Human Rights Protection the ASEAN Way: Non-Intervention and the Newest Regional Human Rights System’, 1(2) International Human Rights Law Review pp. 276-311 Antoniou, A. (2013) ‘R v Peacock: Landmark trial redefines obscenity law’, Sexuality in Focus 10(1) GJSS, pp. 85-103 Boukrami E.L. (2012) ‘The Impact of Interest Rates Swap Activity on Bank’s Stock Volatility: An Empirical Portfolio Approach’, Journal of Public Finance, 1(2) Cohen, J. H. and SIRKECI, I. (2012) ‘Six Myths about Migrant Remittances and the Global Economic Crisis’, Siirtolaisuus – Migration, 3, pp. 21-27 Cowie, H. (2012) ‘Coping with the emotional impact of bullying and cyberbullying: how research can inform practice’, International Journal of Emotional Education, 3(2), pp. 50-56 Daily, C. (2012) ‘Robert Morrison and the Multicultural Beginning of Chinese Protestant Christianity’, Social Sciences and Missions, special themed edition: ‘Bridging Cultures: China and Missions’, Leiden: Brill, SSM 25(1) Enusi, M. & HARNAGEA, C. (2012) ‘Considerations regarding the effect of innovation and integrated use of technologies and techniques for Small and Medium Romanian Enterprises based on knowledge’, Holistic Marketing Management Journal, 2(2), pp. 41-49 Fu, H. (2013) ‘Fragmented work in post-bubble Japan: Negotiating identity, gender, age and class in triangular employment relationships’, Anthropology of Work Review, 34 (1), pp. 28-39 Fu, H. (2013) ‘Flexibility or inequality: The political debate on dispatched workers’, Critical Discourse Studies, 10(3) Fu, H. (2011) ‘Anthropologising the complexity of leadership: A holistic understanding of cross-cultural context’, International Journal of Complexity in Leadership and Management, 1(4), pp. 395-410 Fu, H. (2011) ‘The bumpy road to socialise nature: Sex education in Japan’, Culture, Health & Sexuality, 13(8), pp. 903-915 Heckert, J., MILTON, M. and Barker, M. (2012) ‘Editorial: Queering Ecopsychology’, European Journal of Ecopsychology, 3, pp. 1-4 HILTON, T., and Hughes, T., (2013), ‘Co-production and Self-service: The application of service-dominant logic’, Journal of Marketing Management, 29(7-8), pp. 861-881 HILTON, T., Hughes, T., Little, E., and Marandi, E., (2013), ‘Adopting self-service technology to do more with less’, Journal of Services Marketing, 27(1), pp. 3-12 HILTON, T., Hughes, T., and Chalcraft, D., (2012), ‘Service co-creation: Resource integration and value realisation’, Journal of Marketing Management, 28 (13-14), pp. 1504-1519


Jennifer, D. & COWIE, H. (2012) ‘Listening to children’s views: moral, emotional attributions in relation to primary school bullying’, Emotional and Behavioural Difficulties, 17 (3-4), pp. 229-241 Jones, H. and LUNDEBYE, A. (2012) ‘Socially Responsive Design Connecting the Dots’, Yearbook Dutch Design, London 2012, September 2012, pp. 42-49 Jubin, O. (2012) ‘There’s No Escaping Nostalgia: The 1987 London Version of Follies’, Studies in Musical Theatre, 6(2), pp. 199-212 Jubin, O. (2013) ‘The Hills are Alive... with My Songs, My Dreams? The Sound of Music in Germany and Austria’, Studies in Musical Theatre, 7 (2) Kasket, E. (2012) ‘Editorial’, Bereavement Care, 31(2), pp. 39 Kasket, E. (2012) ‘Being-towards-death in the digital age’ Existential Analysis, 23(2), pp. 249-261 Kasket, E. (2013) ‘Access to the digital self in life and death: Privacy in the context of posthumously persistent Facebook profiles’, A Journal of Law, Technology and Society, 10 (1) Khattab, N., Johnston, R., SIRKECI, I., and Modood, T. (2012) ‘Returns on Education amongst Men in England and Wales: The Impact of Residential Segregation and Ethno-religious Background’, Research in Social Stratification and Mobility, 30(3), pp. 296-309 Knowlson, T and MILTON, M. (2012) ‘Some of my best friends are psychoanalysts’, Psychology of Sexualities Review Martin, P.L., SIRKECI, I. and Stark, E. (2012) ‘Editorial: Migration and development: Comparing Mexico-US and Turkey-Europe’, Migration Letters, 9(1), pp. 1-10 McNulty, Lisa. (2012) ‘Review of Andrew Stables, Childhood and the Philosophy of Education: An AntiAristotelian Perspective’, Metapsychology Online, 16(12) Milton, M. (2012) ‘From Hogwarts to the boxing ring: Courage, creativity and psychological wellbeing’, Counselling Psychology Review Morettin, L. (2013) ‘Trattati come schiavi. Fiume’, Rivista di Studi Adriatici, 27(1), pp. 52-63 O’Leary, S. (2012) ‘Impact of Entrepreneurship Teaching in Higher Education on the Employability of Scientists and Engineers’, Industry and Higher Education, 26 (6) O’Leary, S. (2013) ‘Collaborations in higher education with employers and their influence on graduate employability; an institutional project’, Higher Education Academy’s Journal of Enhancing Learning in the Social Sciences, 5(1) Perren, S., Corcoran, L, COWIE, H., Dehue, F., Garcia, D., McGuckin C., Sevcikova, A, Tsatsou, P. and Völlink, Trijntje (2012) ‘Coping with cyberbullying: Review of empirical evidence regarding successful strategies’, International Journal of Conflict and Violence, 6(2), pp. 283-292 Power, A. (2013) ‘When Passion Cools: Counselling couples’, Therapy Today, 24(1), pp.14-18 Power, A. (2012) ‘When a Supervisee Retires’, Psychodynamic Practice, 18(4), pp. 441-455


SIRKECI, I., Cohen, J.H. and Yazgan, P. (2012) ‘The Turkish culture of migration: Flows between Turkey and Germany, socio-economic development and conflict’, Migration Letters, 9(1), pp. 33-46 SIRKECI, I. and Cindoglu, D. (2012) ‘Space, Agency and Withdrawal: Birth Control Choices of Women in Turkey’, Health Care for Women International, 33(7), pp. 614-630 Slimani-Rolls, A. and Kiely, R. (2013) ‘We are the change that we seek: Developing Teachers’ Understanding of Classroom Practice’, Innovations in Education and Teaching International, The Journal of the Staff and Educational Development Association, Routledge Smith, P. K., Salmivalli, C. and COWIE, H. (2012) ‘Effectiveness of school-based programs to reduce bullying: a commentary’, Journal of Experimental Criminology, 8, pp. 433- 441 Stone, A., Meade, C. & WATLING, R. (2012) ‘Peer-assisted learning in research methods and statistics’, Psychology Teaching Review, 18 (2), pp. 68-73 Truman, S (2012) ‘Learning to create and creating to learn: An approach to structuring activities in higher education classrooms’, The Magazine of Global English Speaking Higher Education, 4 (1), pp. 12-14 Vinolo, S. (2012) ‘¿A que le llaman moralizar el capitalismo? Caminando con Adam Smith, Revista Analecta Política’, Medellín, Colombia, 2(3), pp. 33-57 Vinolo, S. (2012) ‘A teoria apocalíptica de Girard, Revista do Instituto Humanista Unisinos’, Ano XII, No: 393, pp. 15-20 WATLING, R., Danckert, J., Linnell, K., and Cocchini, G. (2013) ‘Extinction and anti-extinction: the “attentional waiting” hypothesis’, Neuropsychology, 27 (2), pp. 275-279 Wilson, J.A.J. and LIU, J. (2012) ‘Surrogate Brands - The pull to adopt and create hybrid identities - via sports merchandise’, International Journal of Sport Management and Marketing, 11(3-4) pp.172-192 Wilson, J. A. J.; Belk, R. W.; Bamossy, G. J.; Sandikci, Ö.; Kartajaya, H.; Sobh, R.; LIU,J. and Scott, L. (2013) ‘Crescent marketing, Muslim geographies and brand Islam: Reflections from the JIMA Senior Advisory Board’, Journal of Islamic Marketing, 4(1), pp. 22 – 50

Book Chapters Atcheson, L. and Milton, M. (2012) Phobias: Extreme fear in everyday situations, in Milton, M. (ed.) (2011) Diagnosis and beyond: Counselling psychology contributions to understanding human distress, PCCS books Bazoobandi, S. (2013) ‘Iran-Asia economic relations’, in Niblock, T. (ed.) Asia-Gulf Economic Relations in the 21st Century, Berlin: Gerlach Press Bazoobandi, S. (2013) ‘The Role of Cyber Media in Democratisation: A Case Study of Islamic Republic of Iran’, in Golan, G. (ed.), Non-State Actors of the Middle East, London: Routledge Bazoobandi, S. (2013) ‘An Overview of the Iranian Economy’, in Matthews, C. (ed.) Middle East and North Annual Regional Survey, London: Routledge


Cohen, J. and SIRKECI, I. (2012) Theoretical appraisal: Understanding remittances. In: Sirkeci, I., Cohen, J., and Ratha, D. (eds.) Migration and Remittances during the Global Financial Crisis and Beyond. Washington, DC. USA: The World Bank, pp. 23-30 Cowie, H. (2013) ‘The immediate and long-term effects of bullying’, in Rivers, I and Duncan, N. (eds.) Bullying: Experiences and Discourses of Sexuality and Gender, London: Routledge COWIE, H. and Smith, P. K. (2013) ‘Peer support as a means of improving school safety and reducing bullying and violence’, in Ovejero, A., Smith, P.K. and Yubero, S. (eds.) El Acoso Escolar y Su Prevencion: Perspesctivas Internacionales, Biblioteca Nueva, pp. 263-285 COWIE, H. and James, A. (2012) ‘Peer support in England, Japan and South Korea’, in Smith, P. K., Toda, Y. and Kwak, K. (eds.) Reducing Bullying and Cyberbullying in Schools: Eastern and Western Perspectives, Cambridge University Press COWIE, H., Bauman, Myers, C., Porhola, M. and Almeida, A. (2013) ‘Cyberbullying amongst university students: an emergent cause for concern’, in Smith, P. K. and Steffgen, G. (eds.) Cyberbullying Through the New Media, London: Psychology Press DAILY, C. and Madden, D. (2012) ‘The Academies across the British Empire: Missions and Missionary Work in India, Africa, and Asia’, in Rivers, I. Wykes, D. and Whatmore, R. (eds.), A History of the Protestant Dissenting Academies in the British Isles, 1660-1860, Cambridge University Press Dunn, C. (2012) ‘The gendered significance of community to female football fans’, in Hynes, D. and Kiernan, A (eds.), Football and Its Communities, Inter-Disciplinary Press Holder, N. (2012) [Book chapter] ‘The first Blackfriars [theatre], 1576’, ‘The second Blackfriars [theatre], 1600 and 1609’, ‘Whitefriars [theatre], 1606’, in Bowsher, J. (ed.), Shakespeare’s London Theatreland: Archaeology, History and Drama, London: Museum of London Archaeology, pp. 118– 26 Kasket, E. (2013) ‘The counselling psychologist researcher’, in G. Davey (ed.), Applied Psychology, Student Companion Site, Chichester, West Sussex: BPS Blackwell. Available on: on=mininav&bcsId=6483&itemId=1444331213&assetId=297219&resourceId=29364&newwindow=true Mannix, R. (2012) ‘Consumer Behaviour as I See It’, in Solomon, M. (ed.) Consumer Behaviour: Buying, Having and Being, 10th Edition, Pearson, Harlow UK McNulty, L. (2013) ‘Why Should I Believe You?’ in Kimberly, B. J. and Robert, A. (eds.) Good Wife and Philosophy, Chicago: Open Court, pp. 77-88 McNulty, L. (2012) ‘The Adventures of Poppy the Bear’, in Peter Worley (ed.) The Philosophy Shop, Carmarthen, Wales: Crown House Publishing, pp.148-150 Philips, L. (2012) ‘Sex, Violence, and Ethics - Reassessing Carter’s ‘Moral’ Relativism’ in Andermahr, S. and Phillips, L. (eds.), Angela Carter New Critical Readings, London and New York: Bloomsbury/Continuum Schultz, D. (2012) ‘Crossing Borders: Migration, Memory and the Artist’s Book’, in Svašek, M. (ed.) Moving Subjects, Moving Objects: Migrant Art, Artefacts and Emotional Agency, Oxford: Berghahn, pp. 201-221


Schultz, D. (2012) ‘Entries on ‘Dan Perjovschi’ and on ‘Romanian art after 1989’ for Grove Art Online’s articles on Central and Eastern European art’, Brzyski , A.(ed.), Oxford University Press, http://www. Schultz, D. (2012) ‘Three-dimensional learning: exploring responses to learning and interacting with artefacts’ in Jandl, S. S. and Gold, M. S. (eds.), Academic Museums: Exhibitions and Education, Edinburgh and Cambridge, MA: MuseumsEtc, pp. 166-189 SIRKECI, I., Cohen, J. and Can, N. (2012) ‘Internal Mobility of foreign-born in Turkey’, in Finney, N. and Catney, G. (eds.) Minority Internal Migration in Europe, Farnham: Ashgate, pp.175-193 SIRKECI, I., Cohen, J. and Ratha, D. (2012) ‘Introduction: Remittance flows and practices during the crisis’, in Sirkeci, I., Cohen, J., and Ratha, D. (eds.) Migration and Remittances during the Global Financial Crisis and Beyond, Washington, DC. USA: The World Bank, pp. 1-20. SIRKECI, I. (2012) ‘Remittances in an environment of human insecurity: The Kurdish case’, in Sirkeci, I., Cohen, J., and Ratha, D. (eds.) Migration and Remittances during the Global Financial Crisis and Beyond, Washington, DC. USA: The World Bank, pp. 277-281 Villis, T. (2012) ‘New Age circle (act. 1907–1922)’, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, Oxford University Press, Sept 2012 [, accessed 7 May 2013] Yazgan, P. and SIRKECI, I. (2012) ‘Financial crisis and remittances from Denmark to Turkey’, in Sirkeci, I., Cohen, J., and Ratha, D. (eds.) Migration and Remittances during the Global Financial Crisis and Beyond, Washington, DC. USA: The World Bank, pp. 283-289

Book Reviews Andjelic. N. (2013) (Book Review) “Everyday Ethno-national identities of young people in Bosnia and Herzegovina” by Jessie Hronešová, Journal Southeastern Europe, (Brill, Ledien, Netherlands and Europe and the Balkans International Network) Krasteva, A. and Bianchini, S. (eds.) Spring 2013 Jubin, O. (2013) (Book review) ‘Sex, Drugs, Rock & Roll and Musicals’ by Scott Miller, Studies in Musical Theatre, 7(1) Kasket, E. (2012) (Book Review) Dying, dying and grief in an online universe, edited by C. J. Sofka, I. Noppe Cupit & K. Gilbert], Bereavement Care, 31(3), pp.140 Morettin, L. (2013) (Book Review) Modern Italy in Historical Perspective BY Nick Carter, London, Bloomsbury Academic Press, 2010, Australian Journal for Politics and History, 1 (59), pp. 151-152 Sirkeci, I. (2012) (Book Review) ‘Migration, Technology, and Transculturation’ by Myna German, Migration Letters, 9(3), pp. 294-295 Sirkeci, I. (2013) ‘Review, Conference: Turkish Migration in Europe: Projecting the next 50 years’. Turkish Review, 3(2), pp. 222-223


Working Papers Aguirre, D. (2013) ‘Human Rights the ASEAN Way’, JURIST - Forum, Jan. 10, 2013, forum/2013/01/human-rights-the-asean-way.php ANTONIOU, A. and Sinha, G. (2012) ‘Laundering Sexual Deviance: Targeting Online Pornography through Anti-money Laundering’, the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Xplore Digital Library http://ieeexplore.; DOI: 10.1109/EISIC.2012.29 Arevuo, M. I. (2012) ‘Market-based bank regulation’, Adam Smith Institute Policy Paper Series, London [http://] Arevuo, M. I. (2012) ‘Yes, MPs are really trying to give us lessons in morality’, Adam Smith Institute Policy Paper Series, London [] Arevuo, M. I. (2012) ‘Europe - staring into the abyss’, Article-3, San Francisco [ europe-staring-into-the-abyss-98520] Bazoobandi, S. (2012) ‘Iran Domestic Political and Economic Challenges’, Gulf Research Centre, http://www. lang=en&sec=Contents&book_id=79609 BAZOOBANDI, S. and Hashem S. (2013) ‘Iran’s Foreign Policy in the Middle East: a Case Study of Iranian Influence in Bahrain’ Al-Sabah Paper Series, School of Government and International Affairs, Durham University Daily, C. (2012) ‘David Bogue (1750-1825), Dissenting Academies Online: Database and Encyclopedia’, Dr Williams’s Centre for Dissenting Studies Daily, C. (2012) ‘Gosport Academy (1777-1826)’, Dissenting Academies Online: Database and Encyclopedia, Dr Williams’s Centre for Dissenting Studies Daily, C. (2012) ‘Hoxton Missionary College (1826-1830)’, Dissenting Academies Online: Database and Encyclopedia, Dr Williams’s Centre for Dissenting Studies Gall, O. (2012) ‘Understanding Global Ruptures- the emerging crisis of the middle classes’ Complex New World- Translating New Economic Thinking in Public Policy, complex-new-world-translating-new-economic-thinking-into-public-policy Holder, N. (2012) ‘Losse, Hugh, (d. 1555), administrator and property speculator’, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, May 2012 Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Iraq 10 Years Later’, Briefing Paper, Chatham House, May 2013 O’Leary, S. (2013) ‘MA in Luxury Brand Management Case Study’, Scottish Higher Education Enhancement Committee Taught Postgraduate Student Experience research project sheec/learning-from-international-practice/taught-postgraduate-student-experience


Simsek, D. (2013) `Experiences of Turkish Cypriot, Kurdish and Turkish Youth in Creating Transnational Social Spaces in London Schools’, Border Crossing: Transnational Working Papers, No.1302, pp. 15-27, SIRKECI, I. and Esipova, N. (2013) ‘Turkish migration in Europe and desire to migrate to and from Turkey’, Border Crossing: Transnational Working Papers, No.1301, pp.1-13 Sitkin, A. (2012) ‘Tales from the frontline of regeneration’, [online] scrip available at: Smith A.W. (2012) ‘Can the healthcare love-in continue?’ [online] scrip available at: Smith, A.W. (2012) ‘Nasdaq biotech surge threatens to burn investors again’, EP Vantage, [online] scrip available at: Smith, A.W. (2013) ‘Hero or Villain – results matter’ [online] scrip available at: Smith, A.W. (2013) ‘Seasoning to spice quarterly numbers’ [online] scrip available at: Unsworth, G., COWIE, H. and Green, A. (2012) ‘Therapists’ and clients’ perceptions of routine outcome measurement in the NHS: A qualitative study’, Counselling and Psychotherapy Research, 12(1), pp. 71-80, Vinolo, S. (2013) « La majorité contre la foule », Revue Cités, n˚53’, Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, pp. 83-102 Vinolo, S. (2013) ‘Habiter la distance. La démocratie anti-mimétique de Jean-Jacques Rousseau’, Xiphias Gladius, n˚2, Madrid Vinolo, S. (2013) ‘René Girard: do mimetismo à hominização’, Sao Paolo: É Realizações. (Preface by Professor Ruth Gordillo - Universidad Católica del Ecuador)

Media Appearances Boukrami, E.L. (2012) ‘Finance islamique : Remarquable essor au Royaume-Uni en dépit de la crise économiqu’, El-Moudjahid Algeria Newspaper Mangion, K. (2012) ‘Lacking talent? You need HIPOs to expand’, INFO Magazine of Franco-British Chamber of Commerce, March 2012 Mangion, K. (2012) ‘E-Manual in Mentoring across Cultures’, European Professional Women’s Network, February 2012 Mekelberg, Y. (2012) ‘The Future of Palestine and the Middle East’, Sir Bani Yas Forum, November 2012 Mekelberg, Y. (2012) ‘Pillar of Cloud” spreads dust of war across Middle East’,, 16 November


Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Israel’s Elections: A Country at a Watershed’, Expert Comment, Chatham House, 19 January, 2013, Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Split vote offers options to Israeli leaders’ ,, 24 January, 2013, http://edition. Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘There is a Future – Is it a Better One?’, 23 January, 2013, Conservative Middle East Council (CMEC), Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Israel: Coalition of the will(ing) to be in power’, al-Arabiya in English, 18 March 2013, Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Sorry seems to be the hardest word’, al-Arabiya in English, 29 March 2013, http:// Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘The Class of 2013: Social disparities, radical change’, al-Arabiya in English, 7 April 2013, Myers, C. A. & COWIE, H. (2013) ‘An investigation into the roles of victim, bully and bystanders in role-play incidents of cyberbullying amongst university students in England’, Pastoral Care in Education Schultz, D. (2012) ‘Photographic traces of history and memory’ in Julia Winckler, Traces/Spuren, Exhibition Catalogue, London: Austrian Cultural Forum, 2012, pp. 5-6 Schultz, D. (2013) ‘Lawrence Weiner’, Lisson Gallery, Art Monthly, February 2013, pp. 28-29 SIRKECI, I. and Naik, A. (2013) ‘Investing back in the home country’, BN Magazine, Business Network, No.16, March-April, 2013, pp.14-15 Sirkeci, I. (2013) ‘EU leaders should not fear a ‘Turkish invasion of Europe’, NewStatesman, http://www. Sirkeci, I. (2013) ‘EU leaders should not fear a ‘Turkish invasion of Europe’, NewStatesman, http://www. Sitkin, A. (2012) ‘Human Capital’, 3 July, LGA First magazine Weiner, J. (2012) ‘Dodo, the Queen of Berlin Bohemia’, Jewish Chronicle, June 22, 2012 Weiner, J. (2012) ‘Chaim Soutine: the artist who fell foul of the hygiene police’, Jewish Chronicle, October 19, 2012


Conference Papers Adams, M. (2012) ‘Human Development from an Existential Phenomenological Perspective’, The 8th Forum of the International Federation of Daseinsanalysis, Budapest. Presentation September 2012 ALDIN L., Alfaris, A., and Cesare, S., (2012) ‘Business Process Patterns Automation: State Of The Art And Research Challenges’, Information Systems at the International Association for Development of Information Society ( IADIS), Berlin, Germany, 10-12 March 2012 Aguirre, D. (2013) ‘The Displaced People of Burma: The Context of International Business and Investment’, St. Louis 2013 Human Rights Conference: The rights of indigenous peoples and stateless persons, Webster University, April 18-20th Andjelic, N. (2012) ‘Film and Politics in the nation-building process: Comparative Analysis of Croatia, Serbia and Bosnia-Herzegovina’, Culture, Identity,Politics: A Scholarly Conference in Honour of Dunja Rihtman Auguštin, Institut za etnologiju ifolkloristiku, Zagreb, October 25- 27 Andjelic, N. (2012) ‘The State of International Humanitarian Law as a Consequence of the History of South Slavs’ Nation Building Processes’, Annual Convention of the Association for Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies in New Orleans 15-18/11/2012 Andjelic, N. (2013) Film, Politics and Nation-Building in the Former Yugoslavia’, Ethnicity, Race and Nationalism in European Media and Film, University of Manchester, May 23-25 Antoniou, A. (2012) ‘Laundering Sexual Deviance: Targeting Online Pornography through Anti-money Laundering’, 2012 European Intelligence and Security Informatics Conference (EISIC), Denmark, August 14 Bazoobandi, S. (2013) ‘Terms of Nuclear Negotiation with Iran’, Nuclear Crisis in Iran, Chatham House, February 2013 Bazoobandi, S. (2013) ‘Sino-Persian Relationship: a Historical Context’ at a workshop organised by Durham University on Asianization of the Middle East in February 2013 Bazoobandi, S. (2013) ‘Democratic Culture in the Middle East’ at Doha Forum in May 2013 Boukrami, E. L. (2012) ‘The Algerian Baking System between Challenges and Opportunities’, The Maghreb Conference, The Middle East Association London, UKTI Cawley, R. (2012) ‘Impact or Involvement? A communication-based and strategic view of companycommunity trust management’, The Academy of International Business (AIBSEAR) Conference, 6-8 December, Xiamen, China Cohen, J.H. and SIRKECI, I. (2012) ‘Migrant Remittances and their Place in the Global Economic Crisis’, 9th European Social Science History Conference, Glasgow, Scotland, UK, 11 - 14 April Daily, C. (2012) ‘From Gosport to Canton: A New, Archival Approach to the Beginning of Protestantism in China’, American Academy of Religion Conference 2012 Demir, I and SIMSEK, D. (2013) ‘London’s Kurdish and Turkish communities: How do they relate to Britain and to Turkey’, House of Commons, 4 June


Dunn, C. (2013) ‘Gender, pleasure, and the look: female fans and men’s soccer’, London Film and Media Conference, June 2013 Dunn, C. (2013) ‘Female fans’ experience of the significance of the supporters’ trust movement in England’, Women’s Football: Played, Watched, Talked About, University of Copenhagen, June 2013 Dunn, C. (2013) ‘Female fans’ experience of the significance of the supporters’ trust movement’, ISSA World Congress of the Sociology of Sport, Vancouver, June 2013 Dunn, C. (2013) ‘An overview and discussion of the practices and behaviours of female football fans’,, Global Research Project on Fan Communities and Fandom Conference, Oxford, March 2013 Dunn, C. (2013) ‘The female football fan’s perception of and relationship to fellow fans’, ISSA World Congress of the Sociology of Sport, Glasgow Caledonian University, July 2012 Gkouskos, S. (2012) ‘The status and development of counselling psychology in Greece’, British Psychological Society Division of Counselling Psychology, Leicester, July 2012 Grey, P. (2012) ‘Exhibition prints in touring festival in China’, UK (1 April – 13 December) Organised by the British Council Grey, P. (2013) ‘One-man exhibition of photographic images at the Ludlow Assembly Rooms: Music to my eyes & Untitled: the writer’s desk’, (7 January – 1 March) Ludlow, England James, P. and KASKET, E. (2013) ‘The nature of counselling psychology research’, Division of Counselling Psychology conference, Cardiff, Wales, July 2013 Johnson, R. (2012) ‘Have you caught the virus yet? Using a cultural metaphor to transform the way we teach intercultural communication Intercultural Dialogue’, Current Challenges/Future Directions Conference IALIC (International Association of Languages and Intercultural Communication), Durham University, 30 Nov – 2 Dec Jones, H. and LUNDEBYE, A. (2012) ‘Metadesign: a Responsive Framework for Seeding Socially Responsive Design’, 8th International conference on Design & Emotion, Central Saint Martins College of the Arts and Design, University of the Arts, 12th September Jubin, O. (2012) ‘The Hills Are Alive with... My Songs, My Dreams? The Disastrous Reception of The Sound of Music in Germany and Austria’, Song, Stage, and Screen VII: The Musical’s Global Conquest, University of Groningen, 2- 6 July Jubin, O. (2012) ‘Sondheim at the Movies’, The Stephen Sondheim Society: Brush Up Your Sondheim, Royal Academy of Music, London, 21-22 July Jubin, O. (2013) ‘Gleek’ Mythology or How Recent and Current Television Hits Portray Training for and Performing in Musical Theatre’, Song, Stage, and Screen VIII: What We Do When We Do What We Do – Praxis and Performance in Musical Theatre, Central School for Speech and Drama, London, 2-5 July Jubin, O. (2013) ‘Singin’ in the Rain: Kulturgeschichte eines Hollywood-Musical-Klassikers’, Interdisciplinary Symposium, University of Salzburg, 5-6 July


Kasket, E. (2013) ‘Grief on social networking sites and implications for bereavement counselling’, 2013 Division of Counselling Psychology conference, Cardiff, Wales, July 2013 Kasket, E. (2013) ‘Living, connecting, and grieving on Facebook: Working with bereaved young people in an online world’, Childhood Bereavement Network conference, London, May 2013 Kasket, E. (2012) ‘Regulation of the digital self in life and death: Privacy in the context of posthumously persistent Facebook profiles’, Amsterdam Privacy Conference, Amsterdam, Netherlands, October 2012 Kasket, E. (2012) ‘Counselling psychology in the digital age’, BPS Division of Counselling Psychology conference, Leicester, July 2012 Kasket, E. (2012) ‘Continuing bonds in the virtual world’, Cruse Bereavement Care Annual Conference, Leicester, July 2012 LUNDEBYE, A. and Jones, H. (2012) ‘Bisociating Diversities for Socially Responsive Design’, 8th International conference on Design & Emotion, Central Saint Martins College of the Arts and Design, University of the Arts. 11th September 2012 Liu, J. (2012) ‘Entrepreneurship at Times of Austerity’, Asia-e-University, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, January, 26, 2012. Keynote Speaker Liu, J. (2012) ‘Entrepreneurship and Innovation’, SIFE, Shah Alam, Selangor, Malaysia. January, 23, 2012. Keynote Speaker Liu, J. (2012) ‘Academic Journal Reviewers and Editors: Their roles and challenges’, PhD Colloquium, Universiti Sains Islam Malaysia, Nilai, Malaysia Luca, M. (2013) ’Researching psychotherapy and counselling psychology’, Trainee Counselling Psychologists’ & Psychotherapists’ attitudes & reactions to sexual attraction in therapy: A grounded theory study, Palacky University, Czech Republic Luca, M. (2013) ‘Motivation and adaptation experiences of returnees and migrants to Cyprus: a grounded theory study with counselling psychology application and practice implications in Europe’, Migration Journeys Conference, Regent’s University London Luca, M. (2013) ‘Therapeutic activities and psychological interventions by cognitive behavioural and psychodynamic therapists working with medically unexplained symptoms: A qualitative study’. Palacky University, Czech Republic Luca, M. (2013) ‘Embodied Research and Grounded Theory’. Palacky University, Czech Republic Mangion, K. (2012) ‘Embedding Culture in the Foreign Language Classroom: Embedding Activities that Promote Intercultural Competence’, Centre for Business Languages and Intercultural Communication, Johannes Kepler University Linz, Austria, September 2012 Markovic, D. (2012) ‘Multidimensional Psychosexual Therapy: A Model of Integration between Sexology and Systemic Therapy’, European Federation of Sexology (EFS), Madrid September 2012


Markovic, D. (2013) ‘Both the Client and the Therapist are the Experts; A Model of Integration between Sexology and Systemic Psychotherapy’, Society for Exploration of Psychotherapy Integration (SEPI), Barcelona, June 2013 Mekelberg, Y. (2012) ‘A week long simulation “The Greater Middle East”’, HDV, The Dutch Defence College in Delft, November 2012 Mekelberg, Y. (2012) ‘Israel in Context: Security Challenges and Regional Relations’, 3rd October, 2012, Panel Discussion, Chatham House Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Iranian Nuclear Policy’, Parliamentary Briefing, Houses of Parliament, 14th December, 2013 Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Israel-Palestine: Is Two State the Solution?’, Queen Mary University, London Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Israeli Elections Night Question Time’, Panel Discussion, New Israeli Fund, 22nd January, 2013 Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Water Security in the Middle East’, Security Forum, Webster University Geneva, 8 February Mekelberg, Y. (2012) ‘Lectures and workshops’ at NATO’s Defence College, Rome (4th December, 2012 and 31st May, 2012) Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Israel Post-Elections: An Uncertain Future’, 18 March, 2013, Panel Discussion, Chatham House Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘The Social Media and the Arab Spring’, CEU University, San Pablo, Madrid, 5-9 March, 2013 Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Palestinian Refugees and Statelessness’, Human Rights Conference to Explore the Rights of Indigenous Peoples and Stateless Persons, Webster University Saint Louis, 18-19 April, 2013 Mekelberg, Y. (2013) ‘Iranian Elections’, Panel Discussion, Conservative Middle East Council, Houses of Parliament, 17th June, 2013 Méndez, A. (2012) Guest Lecture, ‘Understanding Foreign Policy: the Diplomacy of War, Profit and Justice’, London School of Economics and Political Science. London, UK Méndez, A. (2012) ‘The Latin American Development Bank and the Global South’, Working breakfast organized by the London School of Economics, Waldorf Astoria Hotel, London, UK Méndez, A. (2012) ‘China in Latin America—Implications for the future’, workshop on the future of NorthSouth Cooperation, Organized by the LSE South-South Unit, San Francisco, CA Méndez, A. (2012) ‘The Politics of International Diffusion: Regional and Global Dimensions’, San Francisco, CA Méndez, A. (2012) ‘An Assessment of the Human Development Report: The Rise of the South—What Prospects for Progress in Today’s World’ Roundtable Discussion organized by Chatham House, Royal Institute of International Affairs. London, UK, 14th July, 2012, 23rd October, 2012, 12th February, 2013, 13th-14th February, 9th-18th March, 2013, 4th –6th April, 2013, 10th April, 2013


Méndez, A. (2012) ‘Participant/Discussant, III Conference CAF/ILAS—Development and Transformation: A Common Agenda for China and Latin America, Beijing, China Milton, M. (2012) ‘Diagnosis and Beyond: Counselling psychology contributions to understanding human distress’, November 28th, 2012, ‘Assessment and Formulation’ seminars, London Milton, M. (2013) ‘From Stonewall to the consulting room: Anger, equality and sexual difference’, Award winner’s address on the occasion of receiving the British Psychological Society Award for the Promoting of Equality of Opportunity, British Psychological Society Annual Conference, Harrogate, Yorkshire, April, 2013 Milton, M. (2012) ‘Diagnosis and Beyond: Counselling psychology contributions to understanding human distress’, November 2012 Milton (2012) ‘From Hogwarts to the Boxing Ring: Courage, creativity and psychological wellbeing’, Invited keynote address to the British Psychological Society Division of Counselling Psychology Annual Conference, Leicester, July 2012 Mueller, J. (2012) ‘The Challenge of Assessing Reflective Writing’, Language Futures: LLAS Languages in Higher Education Conference 2012, Edinburgh Mustafa, N. (2012) ‘Perfume Narratives as Transitional Objects in the Fragrance Industry’, Fourth International Symposium on Process Organization Studies, Kos, Greece Mustafa N. (2012) ‘Restoring trust: Identity repair and financial crisis in the UK banking industry’, 28th European Group for Organizational Studies Colloquium-Helsinki, Finland O’Leary, S. (2012) ‘Case study on client-focused business projects, in Brown, S. and the Assimilate project team’, A compendium of examples of innovative assessment at Masters level, Leeds Metropolitan University O’Leary, S. (2012) ‘MA Luxury Brand Management Consultancy Projects, Poster at the Teaching with Team Projects: Best Practice for developing Employability Skills workshop’, University of Salford & Higher Education Academy Oughton, K. (2012) ‘Lights! Camera! Academic! The thorny issue of critical involvement with snuff cinema’, The Cultural Mythology of the Snuff Movie, Bournemouth, England. November 2012 Oyelere, M. and Owoyemi, O. (2012) ‘Industrial Relations and Human Resource Management Practice in Nigeria: The Impact of FDI from Emerging Economies’, The University of Lagos Industrial Relations Conference, 10th – 12th Sep 2012, The University of Lagos Power, A. (2012) ‘How Many Mirrors Do We Need?’, Institute of Group Analysis, London. Power, A. (2013) ‘Using Attachment theory to Decipher Enactments in Supervision’, Confer, London Rayner, M. (2012) ‘Existential Experimentation: short-term existential therapy in Primary Care – theory, practice and research’, SEA Conference 2012, London


SADOWSKA, N. & LAFFY, D. (2013) ‘Crafting innovation education through design in a business school’, Crafting the Future: proceedings of 10th International Conference of the European Academy of Design, Gothenburg, Sweden, 17-19 April 2013 SADOWSKA, N. & TAYLOR, R. (2013) ‘Reflections on crafting the education of design in non-native environments in Crafting the Future’, Crafting the Future: proceedings of 10th International Conference of the European Academy of Design, Gothenburg, Sweden. 17-19 April 2013 Schultz, D. (2012) ‘Investigating the unknown: crossing borders in contemporary art’, Migration, Memory and Place, Danish Network for Cultural Memory Studies & Network for Migration and Culture, University of Copenhagen and Arken Museum of Modern Art, Ishøj, 5-7 December 2012 Schultz, D. (2012) ‘Arnold Daghani: Life and Representation’ at Memory – Image – Word: Arnold Daghani und Charlotte Salomon [Erinnerung – Bild – Wort: Arnold Daghani und Charlotte Salomon] Jewish Museum, Frankfurt-am-Main, 25 November 2012 Schultz, D. (2012) ‘Chair of Family Ties: Tracing Ancestral Homelands’, new film works by Suze Adams and Lizzie Thynne, Richmond, American International University in London, 3 November 2012 Schultz, D. (2012) ‘Monuments as visual memory’, invited speaker at the II International Seminar on Critical Landscapes. Conversations on Aesthetics, Politics and Public Sphere, organised by Kritikarea, Philosophy, Architecture and History of Art at the University of the Basque Country, Bilbao, 19-20 September 2012 Simsek, D. (2012) ‘Inclusion’ and ‘Exclusion’: Transnational experiences of Turkish and Kurdish youth in London, paper presented at Turkish Migration in Europe 2012 Conference, Regent’s College London, 7-9 December 2012 SIRKECI, I. and Martin, P.L. (2013) ‘Sources of Irregularity and Managing Migration in Turkey’, paper presented at International Seminar: International Migration in the Middle East and North Africa after the Arab Uprising: A Long Term Perspective. Organized by the IUSSP Scientific Panel on International Migration in collaboration with the Center for Migration and Refugee Studies (CMRS) at the American University in Cairo (AUC) and ESRC-DFID, Cairo, Egypt, 22-23 April 2013 Sirkeci, I. (2012) ‘Transnational marketing success and macro-environmental screening: Testing the PEST factors in European imported alcoholic beverages sector’, Academy of Marketing Conference - Marketing: catching the technology wave, University of Southampton, UK, 3-5 July 2012 Sirkeci, I. (2013) ‘Transnational Marketing and Transnationality of Marketing Organisation’, European Marketing Conference, Istanbul Technical University, Istanbul, Turkey, 4-7 June 2013 Sirkeci, I. (2013) ‘The marketing of higher education: mobility and transnational marketing’, Culture for All: Mobility, Creative Economy and Entrepreneurship Conference, ProAlv, Portuguese Agencia National, Lusíada University, Lisbon, Portugal, 26-28 June SIRKECI, I. and Martin, P.L. (2013) ‘Sources of Irregularity and Managing Migration in Turkey, paper presented at International Seminar: International Migration in the Middle East and North Africa after the Arab Uprising: A Long Term Perspective’, IUSSP Scientific Panel on International Migration in collaboration with the Center for Migration and Refugee Studies (CMRS) at the American University in Cairo (AUC) and ESRC-DFID, Cairo, Egypt, 22-23 April 2013


Sirkeci, I. (2013) ‘Göç Veren Ülkeden Göç Ülkesine: Avrupa’dan Türkiye’ye Göçler’, Vatandaslik ve Yabancilar Hukukunda Guncel Gelismeler Konferansi, Yeditepe University, Faculty of Law, Istanbul, Turkey, April 2013 SIRKECI, I.and Zeyneloglu, S. (2013) ‘Reversal of fortune: German immigrants in Turkey’, the symposium: Migration, Islam and Multiculturalism in Europe, Hacettepe University, Ankara, Turkey, 11-12 April Sirkeci, I. (2012) ‘Remittances in an environment of human insecurity: the Kurdish case’, RGS-IBG Annual International Conference 2012, Edinburgh, UK, 3-6 July 2012 SIRKECI, I. and Zeyneloglu, S. (2013) ‘Reversal of fortune: German immigrants in Turkey’, Migration, Islam and Multiculturalism in Europe, Hacettepe University, Ankara, Turkey, 11-12 April SIRKECI, I. and Esipova, N. (2012) ‘Desire to migrate from and to Turkey, 2009-2011’,Turkish Migration in Europe: Projecting the Next 50 Years, London, UK, 7-9 December Sirkeci, I. (2012) Transnational marketing for transnational consumers. MSc in Marketing programme guest lecture, University of Exeter, UK, 26 October 2012 Sirkeci, I. (2012) ‘Managing labour migration in time of economic growth and crisis’, Invited paper, International Seminar on Challenges of Irregular Labour Migration: A regional approach towards sustainable strategies. IOM, Turkish Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and Turkish Ministry of Interior, Ankara, Turkey, 19-20 September 2012 Sirkeci, I. (2012) ‘Urban segregation, refugees and Typologies’, Invited paper, UNHCR Turkey 3rd Academic Network Seminar on Turkey’s experience with urban refugees: Modalities and future perspectives, Istanbul Bilgi University, Turkey, 15-16 May 2012 Sirkeci, I. (2012) ‘Conceptualising migration: Conflict and transnational mobility’, Invited talk, Gaziantep University Immigration Symposium, Gaziantep, Turkey, 11-13 May 2012 Slimani-Rolls, A. (2012) ‘Using the principles of Exploratory Practice as a theoretical framework for a PgCert LTHE with a focus on teaching international students’, International Association of Teachers of English as a Foreign Language/ Research Interest Group, Leicester University, 7 July, Guest Speaker Slimani-Rolls, A. (2012) ‘Understanding classroom practice: elucidating teaching puzzles through investigating classroom interaction’, International Consortium for Educational Development Conference (ICED), ‘Across the Globe Higher Education Learning and Teaching’, 23-25 July, Bangkok Tredger, L. and HAMILTON, M. (2012) ‘Contemporary Ethnography and Traditional Performance’, University of Chester in July 2012 Tredger, L. and HAMILTON, M. (2013) ‘Colloquium of Performance Research’, the Royal Central School of Speech and Drama in January 2013 Tredger, L. and HAMILTON, M. (2013) ‘Symposium on Collaboration II’, Middlesex University in May 2013 Trias-I-Valls, A. (2012) ‘Everything for a pund: debt, austerity and ‘delayed’ spending in High Street discount shops’ EASA2012: Uncertainty and disquiet, Nanterre University, France


Truman, S (2012) ‘Designing creative-collaborative learning tasks in secondary education classrooms’, Proceedings of the international Conference on Bringing Creativity and Thinking Skills into the Educational Process, Riga, Latvia Truman, S (2013) ‘Revisiting the relationship between HCI and cognitive psychology: a report on two studies using dual modal e-learning systems,’ Proceedings of the European conference on Technology in the Classroom, Brighton Vallianatou, C., Koliri, M., & GKOUSKOS, S. (2012) ‘Counselling Psychology in Greece: Inside or outside of Europe’, 4th Panhellenic Conference of Counselling Psychology, Thessalonica, Greece, November 2012 VINEY, L., SUJON, Z. and TURNALAR, E.T. (2013) ‘Facebook, Digital Literacy and Emerging Skills’, Media Trends conference, Webster University, Geneva Weiner, J. (2013) ‘Once Upon a Time in Lithuania - Paintings and Drawings by Naomi Alexander ROI’ was shown at the Jewish Museum of Florida from April to September 2012 and will soon be shown at the Shipley Art Gallery in Gateshead from 1st June to 3rd November 2013 Weiner, J. (2013) ‘Anna Pavlova at Ivy House’, shown at her London home Ivy House to mark the centenary of her moving into the house. It was shown from May to August 2012 Wilson, J.A.J., LIU, J., and Fan, Y. (2012) Ethnocentric and Faith-based marketing perspectives and practices – setting a research agenda, Academy of Marketing Annual Conference, Southampton, Panel Discussion Chair

Research Report 2012/13  

Regent's University London's Annual Research Report 2012/13

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