04/06/2020 Katie Lucas
Throughout May and June 2020 Bristol University Press and Policy Press are making recent journal special issues free to access.
Explore the full collection at: https://bit.ly/SpecialIssueCollection, including:
Policy & Politics
Policy-making as designing: the added value of design thinking for public administration and public policy
Guest edited by Arwin van Buuren, Jenny M Lewis and B Guy Peters
This special issues discusses how we can make the best use of design to improve public policy and public services for the future.
Evidence & Policy
Opening up evidence-based policy: exploring citizen and service user expertise [Open Access]
Guest edited by Ellen Stewart, Jennifer Smith-Merry and Marc Geddes
This special issues brings together research which focuses specifically on the intersection of public perspectives, research evidence,and the policy process. It explores questions such as whether and how experiential knowledge can be understood and mobilised as evidence within the policy process; whose perspectives are seen as legitimate knowledge to inform policy making; how evidence producers and users can engage with a range of publics in timepressured and fast-changing policy debates.
The Politics of Negative Emotions
Guest edited by Dan Degerman
The contributions of this double issue, which reflect a variety of disciplines and experiences from across the world, explore a range of negative emotions, drawing out both constructive and destructive potentials of these experiences. While they were conceived long before the current global health crisis and do not deal directly with the political responses to COVID-19, the politics of negative emotions is directly relevant to understanding them.
European Journal of Politics and Gender
Rethinking the ambition gap: gender and candidate emergence in comparative perspective
Guest Edited by Jennifer M. Piscopo and Meryl Kenny
The gender gap in political ambition is often presented as an immutable fact about the political world. This special issue interrogates this fact, drawing on case studies from across the globe to move the research agenda away from explaining why (or whether) women have less ambition than men, and towards understanding the gendered dynamics of candidate emergence.
Please note: To support our research, student, policy and practice communities at this challenging time, the free trial access period for all 14 of our journals has been extended to six months. Any organisation can sign up via our Ingenta Connect page.
If your institution does not yet subscribe, we would encourage you to ask your librarian to take out a free trial in order to make our journals available to your community. If you need any help with the set-up, please contact us at email@example.com.