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Senator Eva Quante-Brandt
Senator Eva Quante-Brandt
The Collaborative Research Centre "Global Dynamics of Social Policy" presented its research programme to an expert audience in Bremen. Senator Quante-Brandt emphasised the importance of the CRC for the federal state and its science enviroment.

The Collaborative Research Centre "Global Development Dynamics of Social Policy" (CRC 1342) has presented its research programme to an expert audience on 1 June. About 100 invited guests from universities, politics, administration and civil society came to the Bremen House of Science to follow the presentation and to talk to the team of the CRC 1342.

To kick off the event, Bremen's Senator of Science Eva Quante-Brandt congratulated the team of the CRC 1342 on the success of the proposal and the funding by the German Research Foundation. She emphasised the importance of the social sciences for Bremen as a research location and described the CRC 1342 as a "social science lighthouse project that shines beyond the borders of Europe". Excellent research and teaching, high international visibility and immediate social benefit of research - the CRC will set a milestone in these fields, Quante-Brandt said.

CRC spokesperson Herbert Obinger then gave an overview of the structure and research programme of the CRC. In a worldwide comparison Obinger showed that the introduction of social policy programmes varied greatly in time and space. "Why are there these major differences in social policy? This is what we are interested in, this is what we want to explain," said Obinger. To this end, the researchers involved in the CRC investigate not only factors of influence within nation states, but also international interdependencies such as economic relations, migration, the exchange of ideas, the influence of international organisations and relations of violence between states.

Frank Nullmeier pointed out that societies are faced with the fundamental decision as to whether they react to social challenges in an exclusive or solidarity-based manner, i.e. through social policy measures. In many parts of the world, forms of social protection existed very early, including in Europe, South America and South-East Asia.

In its analysis, the CRC 1342 focuses on the period 1880 to 2020 and takes 1) a macro-quantitative approach in order to identify and analyse the various areas of social policy on a global scale. A central element of this project area is the development of a web-based, interactive database on social policy: the Global Welfare Information System (WeSIS). On the other hand, 2) detailed case studies are conducted at country level in order to investigate in depth the effects that a wide variety of influencing factors have on the design of social policy. The aim of this project area is to develop a theory of social policy dynamics that overcomes purely national narratives by capturing the causal mechanisms leading to the emergence of public social policy due to the interaction between national factors with inter- and transnational interdependencies.


Contact:
Philipp Jarke
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy
Mary-Somerville-Straße 7
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-58573
E-Mail: pjarke@uni-bremen.de

Dr. Armin Müller
Dr. Armin Müller
As a teenager Armin Müller knew nothing about China, today he speaks Mandarin and is an expert on China's social security system. In an interview, he explains which impact state censorship has on his work and what money recycling machines are all about.

What would you have become if you hadn't become a scientist?

I wanted to be a musician. I played classical and electric guitar and in school I studied music as a major. I enjoyed it, but sometimes your wishes and reality do not match.

Obviously you noticed that in time and turned to science.

Yes, already as a teenager I was very interested in politics, economics and the connections between the two, especially with regard to the development of non-European societies. After school I looked around for something that was both practical and exciting for me personally. That's where political science came into play.

You're very interested in China. How did this happen?

When I was 16 or 17, I started reading oriental philosophy, and I found Taoism in particular quite exciting. I also realised relatively early on that China will have a strong political and economic position in the world by 2020. But I had to realize that I actually knew nothing about the country apart from the fact that a communist party reigns there. So I thought it would be interesting to take a closer look.

China is a rather inaccessible place for most people. Outside the capitals hardly anyone speaks English, the street signs only show Chinese characters... When did you first travel to China and how was that?

I was in China for the first time in 2003. But I had been learning Mandarin for a year and a half and was able to communicate. That made the country much more accessible to me. I have no idea what it's like to travel around China without speaking Chinese. All in all I imagine it to be quite difficult, although the most important signs etc. are now also translated into English. Sometimes, however, translation errors creep in, which can be quite funny when an ATM carries the label "Money Recycling Machine", for example.

You're fluent in Chinese now ...

Yes. Although I always have to refresh the language. I read Chinese texts every day, especially scientific ones. But that is quite a special vocabulary. So I use the time I'm on the train on my way to Jacobs University in the morning to practice my vocabulary.

China has undergone major changes since the turn of the millennium, state control and censorship are growing. How does this affect your work as a scientist?

At the beginning of the century there was a phase of opening: for some years it was relatively easy to conduct research on site. In recent years, things have tended to become more difficult again. The social climate has changed and many people are more cautious today than ten years ago. However, it also depends very much on what subject you are dealing with. Social policy is generally not a particularly sensitive issue.

Why did you specialise in social policy?

When my master's thesis was approaching, the new socio-political initiatives of China, some of which we are investigating in our CRC project, have just begun. My professor was also interested and so I started to deal with the rural health care system. The social security systems and political and administrative processes in China are quite complex and there is a lot to be done in this area.

Can you briefly outline your role in the project?

I am currently setting up an internal database to analyse how the various forms of social security have spread in recent years - especially since 2000, but also before that. Coordination among the various scientists is also an important task of mine because we are spread over two universities. And soon two PhD students wil join our team.

Dear Armin, thank you very much for the interview - we wish you and your whole team much success for your project!

 


Contact:
Dr. Armin Müller
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Research IV and China Global Center
Campus Ring 1
28759 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 200-3473
E-Mail: arm.mueller@jacobs-university.de

Oleksandra Betliy, external country expert of the SFB 1342, has published her analysis of the Ukrainian pension reform in Ukraine-Analysen. Betliy concludes that further reforms of the judicial and financial systems are necessary.

The average pension in Ukraine is one of the lowest in Europe, while state pension obligations are very high in relation to GDP. In the past 15 years there have been several reforms of the deficient Ukrainian pension system, the most recent in October 2017.

Oleksandra Betliy works as an external country expert for the CRC "Global Dynamics of Social Policy" and has analysed the pension reforms in Ukraine. She has published her results in the current issue of Ukraine-Analysen. She concludes that the reform approaches are promising, but that long-term success will depend on economic growth and reforms of the judicial and financial market systems.

Oleksandra Betliy has been a Leading Research Fellow at the Institute for Economic Research and Policy Consulting in Kiev since 2002. Her research interests include fiscal policy and tax forecasts as well as social issues, including health and labour market policy. As a country expert at the CRC 1342, she cooperates primarily with project B06 "External reform models and internal debates on the new conceptualisation of social policy in the post-Soviet region".

The Ukraine-Analysen are published jointly by the Research Centre for East European Studies at the University of Bremen, the Centre for East European and International Studies, the German Association for East European Studies, the German Poland Institute, the Leibniz Institute of Agricultural Development in Transition Economies and the Leibniz Institute for East and Southeast European Studies.


Contact:
Prof. Dr. Heiko Pleines
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Research Centre for East European Studies
Klagenfurter Straße 8
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-69602
E-Mail: pleines@uni-bremen.de

Ali Hamandi
Ali Hamandi
Ali Hamandi of Harvard University spoke at a joint event of CRC 1342 and SOCIUM about the political efforts in the US to provide more long-term care services at the homes of care recipients.

On the 23rd of April 2018, the CRC 1342 and SOCIUM were delighted to host a talk, “Long-Term Care in the US: Lessons to be learned,” by Ali Hamandi, a Trudeau Foundation Scholar and Ph.D. student at Harvard University. In addition to providing a comprehensive overview that helped to shed light on a highly fragmented and complex system of services, programmes, and financing schemes in place within and across the 50 US states, Mr. Hamandi’s talk addressed the growing interest in American policy discourse in “rebalancing” care for the elderly and/or disabled away from the institutional setting and more toward home care based services (HCBS).

In light of the constraints on autonomy and high costs associated with institutional care, greater investment in HCBS is generally preferred by care recipients and is also increasingly regarded as a civil rights issue amongst advocates for the elderly and disabled. Thus far, financing and provision for HCBS is mainly confined to the states’ Medicaid programmes, thereby restricting access to care for only those elderly and/or disabled that qualify under means testing. Hence the issue of unmet needs despite rebalancing efforts remains an ongoing challenge in the US.

In his talk, Mr. Hamandi raised a series of questions regarding the lack of evidence on the cost-effectiveness of care arrangements within the home, as well as the challenges for states with older and sicker populations for whom institutional care may not be avoided and even preferred. Mr. Hamandi also emphasized the potential role of so-called “tipping points” at which care needs may become so great that even the recipients of long-term care services may come to prefer full time institutional care over their own home.

In attempting to draw lessons to be learned from the US, Mr. Hamandi argued that while variation in how resources and benefits are redistributed across states raises equity concerns, decentralisation may allow for innovative practices and for local needs to be met.

Upon finishing his dissertation this summer, Mr. Hamandi will be taking on a health policy analyst position at the World Bank in Washington DC.


Contact:
Philipp Jarke
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy
Mary-Somerville-Straße 7
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-58573
E-Mail: pjarke@uni-bremen.de

Svenja Gödecke
Svenja Gödecke
Svenja Gödecke explains how she is preparing for her doctoral thesis, why Europe is captivating her and what tasks she is taking on in subproject B04.


What would you have become if you hadn't become a scientist?

Good question - I have just graduated last summer. During the last semesters of my studies it became clear that I definitely wanted to work in science, especially as I was also very interested in teaching. Therefore, there was actually no alternative for me. With one small exception perhaps: In Brussels I did an internship with a German trade association. During the internship I was able to experience the EU "live" on site instead of just reading about procedures and actors. This was very interesting, but also a completely different world from the work at the university. I could have imagined working in this area for a while. But I'd have still worked on my PhD thesis in the meantime. No way I would have wanted to to lose touch with science.

You studied European Studies and later European Governance. Why this spatial specialisation?

I found the Bachelor European Studies interesting because it is interdisciplinary. I was able to satisfy my interest in politics and political science while learning different languages and gaining legal and economic insights. In addition, I find the development of European integration and the impact of the EU on its Member States particularly interesting. It is exciting to see how the merger of initially only six states has turned into an internationally unique entity like the EU - with competencies in almost all policy areas. This interest has continued to grow, which is why I enrolled in the Master's programme European Governance.

What will be your role within the CRC?
I am one of two PhD students with Prof. Schmidt and I will deal with the EU and Mercosur in Latin America. I am concerned with labour migration and look at what definitions and agreements do exist within the EU and Mercosur regarding labour migration, in order to explain later, for example, what repercussions these have on the nation states.

How will you conduct your research?

First of all I have to read intensively, because I have not yet dealt with Mercosur. Labour migration is also a relatively new field for me. Therefore I will mainly read, read, read in the near future. Then I can decide how to proceed. Although my work will most likely be qualitative: I will be doing interviews with experts, probably also travelling to Latin America and Brussels. But the details are not clear yet.

How long is your doctoral thesis scheduled for?

My contract runs for three years. The doctoral thesis will probably begin officially in the second half of this year. Until then I will work on the literature research.

Svenja Gödecke at a glance:
After graduating from high school in 2011, Svenja Gödecke studied European Studies and law at the University of Osnabrück. After graduating with a bachelor's degree, she earned a master's degree in European Governance. Her master thesis, which deals with the Europeanisation of sports policy, was awarded the Alumni-Förderpreis Sozialwissenschaften of the University of Osnabrück in March 2018.


Contact:
Svenja Gödecke
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Institute for Intercultural and International Studies
Mary-Somerville-Straße 7
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-67465
E-Mail: svgo@uni-bremen.de

Prof. Dr. Tobias ten Brink
Prof. Dr. Tobias ten Brink
At a conference at Columbia University, Tobias ten Brink presented the aganda of the CRC project on China's social policy and discussed it with leading international experts.

Tobias ten Brink participated in the conference "Expanding Social Policy in China" at the China Center for Social Policy at Columbia University. In a roundtable discussion, ten Brink presented the CRC project "Dynamics of Chinese social policy. Interplay of national and international influences".

"Over the past fifteen years, the Chinese government has invested heavily in expanding the social system, and many citizens have gained access to social services for the first time," says Tobias ten Brink, who is deputy director of the Center for the Study of China & Globalization at Jacobs University Bremen. Although the level of Chinese social services is low compared to the West, it is higher than in other emerging countries such as India.

Ten Brink and Tao Liu from the Institute of East Asian Studies at the University of Duisburg-Essen are jointly directing project B05. In addition to national factors such as economic growth, demography and internal migration, the scientists want to investigate how international factors influence national policy. “The Chinese government and experts have for decades been watching what is happening in other countries, including Europe, and have since then linked international role models with their own social policy traditions and created their own social security system,” says ten Brink.

"Via the presentation in New York, we were able adress parts of the US social policy community, especially those interested in China/East Asia, and channel their attention to our China project and the SFB as a whole," says ten Brink. "The SFB was received with great interest, especially as such extensive funding for social policy research currently seems impossible in the USA, according to the participants." The conference also served to deepen cooperation relations with researchers from the Anglo-Saxon region.


Contact:
Prof. Dr. Tobias ten Brink
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Research IV and China Global Center
Campus Ring 1
28759 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 200-3382
E-Mail: t.tenbrink@jacobs-university.de

Michael Lischka
Michael Lischka
Michael Lischka talks about geography glasses and his role in project A01.

What would you have become if you hadn't become a scientist/geographer?

Originally was studying social work. But my studies had a strong focus on Germany, whic did not fit well with my curiosity and love for travelling. A friend of mine said to me: "I'm studying geography, it should suit you, too." As a result, I started to study geography in parallel to social work to see if I like it. Long story short: If I hadn't turned to science, I would be a social worker today. But geography just grabbed me, I couldn't get out. If you want to understand the world and like a change of perspective, there is nothing better than geography.

What is it about geography that appeals to you so much?

Geography opens up many perspectives on different levels of scale and on different complex topics. The range of geography is huge: cultural geography, economic geography, social geography, physical geography and so on. It's all connected. As a geographer, I can put on different glasses, depending on the topic and scale level I want to think on. Of course, the choice of frame and lens is not random, but well considered. Economic geography suits me and ma eyesight best , I would say. During my Masters I studied rural areas in the context of globalisation: These included, for example, smallholder structures in developing countries and how they are influenced by the global market and vice versa, what risks and opportunities arise as a result, including the driving forces of globalisation, the distribution of power in economic interdependence patterns and much more. Generally speaking: To generate knowledge on many levels, which also points out consequences and effects - for me this is the epitome of geography.

And what is your role within the CRC?

I work very closely with Ivo Mossig on project A01. We investigate intergovernmental interdependence at various levels. We are focused initially on economic interdependence: Who is connected with one another in which supranational organisation? What free trade agreements do exist? We want to measure and present these macroeconomic structures and some other economic parameters in the best possible way. At the same time, together with computer scientists we develop analysis methods to be able to gain insights from it. Current economic geographic globalisation research is very much focused on processes rather than outcomes.

What exactly do you do at the moment?

I am currently doing a network analysis with all the countries of the world and analyse how they are connected to each other through trade. The first result is a great network: some states are in the centre, others in the periphery. But what does it mean that China, the US and Germany are close to the centre, and that Russia has left the centre a few years ago? Or that the BRIC(S) states are pushing closer to the core, whereas established states are changing their position? Our core task is to understand the dynamics of these and other economic interdependencies and to work out their significance in different contexts. In this way, we provide input for the other projects that investigate the dynamics of social policy. For many other projects, economic interdependence is the variable X - and we in project A01 are investigating variable X of this variable X.


Michael Lischka at a glance:
Michael Lischka is a research fellow in project A01 and is working on his PhD within the research group Economic and Social Geography at the Institute of Geography at the University of Bremen. Lischka is involved in the development of the Global Welfare State Information System (WeSIS) in project A01, which is led by Andreas Breiter, Ivo Mossig and Carina Schmitt.
Lischka studied geography at the University of Vechta and graduated with a master's degree in "Geographies of Rural Areas - Change through Globalisation". He is working on his PhD thesis within the CRC.

 


Contact:
Michael Lischka
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy
Mary-Somerville-Straße 5
28359 Bremen
E-Mail: lischka@uni-bremen.de

Dr. Teresa Huhle
Dr. Teresa Huhle
Teresa Huhle on her search for clues, exciting conversations arising in archives, and her role in project B02.


What would you have become if you hadn't become a scientist?

When I started studying regional sciences Latin America in Cologne, I had two things in mind: to become either a journalist or to work for international organisations in the field of human rights or development assistance. However, these were no concrete plans, only vague ideas.

Why did you become a historian then?

From the first essay on, I enjoyed my studies, especially history - my other subjects were political science and Spanish. There were two phases in particular during which I realised that I would like to work as a historian: an internship in northern Spain and later my diploma thesis. The internship was about the victims of the Spanish Civil War. On the one hand I did archive research and looked through death records; on the other hand, I conducted interviews with people who could remember where there were anonymous mass graves. In this internship I was able to get to know historical research methods. Later I wrote my diploma thesis about the American participation in the Spanish Civil War. I was in San Francisco and New York for quite a while, where I worked in an archive on trade unions and other US left-wing movements. That was a great experience! It was that time when it became clear that I wanted to continue this kind of work.

What do you like about studying files and other documents?

I like the lonely side of archival work, the focused reading and discovery of documents. At the same time, archives are also places where a great many people from different regions meet and where exciting conversations arise.

Your main focus as a historian is Latin America. Why this region?

Even before my studies I had a great interest in Latin America and I had hoped that the study would give me many opportunities to travel there. After my detours into Spanish and American history, I wanted to work on Latin America during my doctoral thesis. In Bremen I had the chance to do my doctorate on the history of Colombia and to also look at connections to the USA. During my research trips to Colombia, I found the exchange with local colleagues very inspiring. The culture of science is different; the universities are more politicised than I knew it from Germany.

What is your role in the CRC?

I am working on a project in which we investigate the genesis of social policy in Uruguay, Argentina and Chile. The project has four work packages, one of which I will cover: I look at the early state-run social policy of Uruguay, from the late 19th century to the 1930s. I ask in particular how, why and with which effects the government has been involved in the areas of health and work - and of which other organisations it has taken over these tasks: namely the Church and philanthropy.

I am also working on a second work package to examine role the International Labour Organisation ILO in the formation process of social policy in the three countries.

How will you conduct your research?

I can't draw on interviews with contemporary witnesses during this period; thus, as a historian I will focus on archive work. We investigate transnational factors, e.g. the question: Who were Uruguayan physicians in contact with in other countries and international organisations? For me, this means a very international archive work. I will travel to Uruguay, but also to European archives, the ILO archive in Geneva and also to the USA. At the beginning it is about identifying who the central actors were, with whom they were in contact with and how the exchange of knowledge took place. In some cases there are hints I can follow up, but in others the field is completely unknown. I have surprise myself with the results of my archive visits.

When do you expect first results?

I'm going on extensive expeditions this year. Therefore, I will probably not have any results ready for beeing peer-reviewed until next year. But I hope to be able to bring preliminary results at presentation level from every trip.

 

Teresa Huhle at a glance:
Teresa Huhle is a research fellow at the Institute of History at the University of Bremen. In project B02, led by Delia González de Reufels, Huhle examines the development of early public social policy in Uruguay.

In 2015, Teresa Huhle received her doctorate at the University of Bremen for her thesis "Population, Fertility and Family Planning in Colombia during the Cold War: A Transnational History of Knowledge". Previously, Huhle had studied Latin American Regional Sciences at the University of Cologne, specialising in Iberian and Latin American History, Anglo-American History, Political Science and Spanish.


Contact:
Dr. Teresa Huhle
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Institut für Geschichtswissenschaft / FB 08
Universitäts-Boulevard 13
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-57062
E-Mail: teresa.huhle@uni-bremen.de

Dr. Nils Düpont
Dr. Nils Düpont
Nils Düpont talks about his fascination with political science, preferences of autocrats and his role in project A01.


What would you have become if you hadn't become a political scientist?

I don't know if I wanted to be anything else. I developed an interest in politics at high school - inspired by two good teachers - and as a consequence I studied political science. It soon became clear that it wanted to continue following this path after the Master's degree. When I look back from today's perspective, I sometimes think: Maybe I could have done something completely different; something manual, perhaps becoming an instrument maker. It's nice that my job is intellectually challenging. But every now and then, all my day's work consists of programming five lines. This was a huge step forward in my work, but if I told that other people ... In this sense, a craft in which you produce something tangible would have been something for me. But the question never occurred.

Studying political science after school is one thing; but what made this subject so fascinating to you that you made it your profession?

Political science requires a very special way of thinking, which suits me well. In addition, the environment at university was very favourable. After I wrote a seminar paper I was asked if I wanted to start working for the professor. This fueled my interest in data and empirical-analytical political science. I started redading a lot about this field, and in the course of time your way of thinking gets shaped by what you read. All these aspects fed my career aspirations. Today I would say: I am interested in politics, but my way of thinking is that of a political science.

What strikes me about political and social sciences in general: Despite the immense differences between people, there are similarities and behavioural patterns. This makes people much more similar than they want to believe. Discovering these patterns always fascinated me: explaining human behaviour through via a handful of instructions or variables. Obviously human behaviour is not determined by this, but nevertheless it is shaped to some extent. You can explain a lot.

What are your responsibilities within the CRC?

I am currently in the process of defining my exact role myself to some extent. However, my work addresses the complex issues of national actors in social policy. Social policy obviously is embedded in international interdependencies, but in the end it is still national actors who make decisions. In parliamentary systems these actors are governments formed by parties, in autocracies or dictatorships it is simply autocrats or dictators. The question is: How strongly are the actions of these actors influenced by global contexts? I see my role in the CRC in measuring the world' s ideologies. Up to now, the ususal research focus has been on highly developed industrialised countries. Determining the political preferences of governments via political parties is relatively straightforward. I would like to develop procedures to determine the political preferences of actors in other political regimes, such as autocracies and dictatorships. I hope to get input from the computer scientists in the project: so that I can evaluate texts via machine learning according to certain categories that we already know from the industrialised countries. I would then like to check whether we can transfer the categories to autocracies and dictatorships, or whether we have to think in completely new categories.

Could you give an example?

The political actors of the western world can be located on a large left-right axis - ignoring the debate about how substantial this axis still is. But does this also work for other regions of the world? Perhaps this works to some extent for South America, but in Asia the question is whether we have to completely rethink ideological conflict issues. My role will be to work this out and in turn to provide input to the other projects within the A Department. Our colleagues are seeking to explain social policy decisions, and national actors play a decisive role in this.

 

Dr. Nils Düpont at a glance:
Dr. Nils Düpont is a research fellow at the CRC 1342 "Global Dynamics of Social Policy". In project A01, coordinated by Andreas Breiter, Ivo Mossig and Carina Schmitt, Nils Düpont is involved in the development of the Global Welfare State Information System (WeSIS).

Nils Düpont studied political science, media studies and Scandinavian studies at the University of Greifswald, graduating with a Master of Arts degree. He then received his doctorate in political science for his thesis on "(Ir)Rational Choices? The Impact of Learning on Party Policy Moves".

Before joining the CRC 1342, Nils Düpont worked at the Institute of Political Science at the University of Bremen to establish a Master's Centre.


Contact:
Dr. Nils Düpont
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy
Mary-Somerville-Straße 5
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-57060
E-Mail: duepont@uni-bremen.de

Prof. Dr. Ralf Kleinfeld and the award winners Caroline Mulert, Svenja Gödecke und Christina Hafkemeyer (left to right). Picture: Utz Lederbogen
Prof. Dr. Ralf Kleinfeld and the award winners Caroline Mulert, Svenja Gödecke und Christina Hafkemeyer (left to right). Picture: Utz Lederbogen
Her master thesis on EU policy was awarded by the University of Osnabrück.

Our researcher Svenja Gödecke has received the Alumni-Förderpreis Sozialwissenschaften 2017/2018 of the University of Osnabrück for her master thesis. Gödecke, who graduated in European Governance in Osnabrück in summer 2017, dealt with the topic "The Europeanisation of Sports Policy: The Establishment of an "EU Sports Policy" and the Effects of Europeanisation for EU Member States by the Example of Germany" in her Master Thesis.

Svenja Gödecke has been working as a researcher at the Institute for Intercultural and International Studies (InIIS) at the University of Bremen since October 2017. Within the CRC 1342 she is working in project B04, in which she will do her PhD.

Each academic year, the University of Osnabrück honours outstanding academic achievements and social commitment. In the academic year 2017/2018, a total of 31 students and graduates received awards.

Further information:
Svenja Gödecke at a glance
Förderpreis of the University of Osnabrück: Winners and Donors


Contact:
Svenja Gödecke
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Institute for Intercultural and International Studies
Mary-Somerville-Straße 7
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-67465
E-Mail: svgo@uni-bremen.de

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