News

Here you can find the latest updates on the Collaborative Research Centre "Global Dynamics of Social Policy": summaries of current research results, references to our latest publications, outcomes of events and more news from the projects and their staff members.

Tao Liu and Tobias ten Brink, who are jointly directing project B05, have published a special issue of the "Journal of Chinese Governance". The six articles of the issue examine China's social policy from an international, comparative perspective.

Liu and ten Brink argue in their introduction that the expansion of social policy in China in recent decades has been influenced and facilitated by international and supranational influences. Liu elaborates on this in his contribution "Epistemological globalization and the shaping of social policy in China". According to Liu and ten Brink, the logic of Chinese social reforms cannot be understood if these external factors are not taken into account. How exactly the transfer of knowledge and ideas between countries of the Global North and China has taken place and how concepts have been taken up, adopted or modified, however, requires further investigation.

Liu's an ten Brinks introduction to the special issue is available online.


Contact:
Prof. Dr. Tao Liu
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Institute of Sociology
Forsthausweg 2
47057 Duisburg
Phone: +49 203 379-3747
E-Mail: tao.liu@uni-due.de

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

The Collaborative Research Centre 1342 invites applications for the position of a PhD Researcher in project B02 "Emergence, expansion, and transformation of the welfare state in the Cono Sur in exchange with (Southern) Europe (1850–1990)".

An der Universität Bremen ist im von der DFG finanzierten Sonderforschungsbereich 1342 "Globale Entwicklungsdynamiken von Sozialpolitik", am Fachbereich 8/ Sozialwissenschaften und am Institut für Geschichtswissenschaft in der Geschichte Lateinamerikas unter der Leitung von Prof. Dr. Delia González de Reufels zum nächstmöglichen Zeitpunkt unter dem Vorbehalt der Stellenfreigabe die Stelle

einer wissenschaftlichen Mitarbeiterin / eines wissenschaftlichen Mitarbeiters
Entgeltgruppe TV-L 13 (65 %)

für die Dauer von 3 Jahren zu besetzen.

Die Befristung erfolgt nach § 2 Abs. 1 WissZeitVG (Wissenschaftszeitvertragsgesetz). Demnach können ausschließlich Bewerberinnen und Bewerber berücksichtigt werden, die noch in dem entsprechenden Umfang über Qualifizierungszeiten nach § 2 Abs. 1 WissZeitVG verfügen.

Der Sonderforschungsbereich 1342 umfasst zwei Projektbereiche, A und B, in denen sich 15 Projekte mit der globalen Verbreitung von sozialpolitischen Instrumenten seit der zweiten Hälfte des 19. Jahrhunderts beschäftigen.

Die hier ausgeschriebene Stelle ist im Projektbereich B angesiedelt, dessen Projekte die internationalen Verbindungen und Verflechtungen der Verbreitung von Sozialpolitik unter Verwendung quantitativer Methoden untersuchen. Es geht hier u.a. um Fragen der Entwicklung sozialpolitischer Instrumente, um Fragen des Inklusionsgrads und der Generosität von Sozialpolitik. Ein Schwerpunkt liegt auf den Akteuren und den Prozessen des Austauschs und der Kooperation über nationale Grenzen hinweg sowie auf dem hier ebenfalls stattfindenden Wettbewerb. Im Teilprojet B02 steht die Geschichte des transnationalen Austauschs zwischen den Ländern des Cono Sur im Mittelpunkt; die ausgeschriebene Stelle ist Teil des TP B02.

Das historische Teilprojekt B02 "Herausbildung, Aus- und Umbau des Sozialstaates im Cono Sur im Austausch mit (Süd-) Europa ab 1850" erforscht die Pioniere sozialstaatlichen Handelns in Lateinamerika: Argentinien, Chile und Uruguay. Ein Fokus der Forschung in diesem Teilprojekt liegt auf Gesundheit und Arbeiterschutz als zwei eng miteinander verbundenen Feldern sozialpolitischer Intervention. Das geschichtswissenschaftliche Dissertationsprojekt, das im Rahmen der Anstellung bearbeitet werden soll, stellt Argentinien von der Mitte des 19. Jahrhunderts bis zum Ausbruch des Zweiten Weltkrieges in den Mittelpunkt. Untersucht werden die Entwicklung von sozialpolitischen Instrumenten auf den genannten Feldern Gesundheit und Arbeiterschutz sowie die Wege, auf denen die hier maßgeblichen sozialpolitischen Ideen entwickelt, mit den kontinentalen Nachbarn ausgetauscht und schließlich in Argentinien implementiert wurden. Besonderes Augenmerk liegt auf der International Labor Organisation und auf deren Bedeutung für den argentinischen Kontext. Dabei sollen das lateinamerikanische Büro der ILO und dessen Bedeutung für staatliche Sozialpolitik im Cono Sur besondere Aufmerksamkeit erfahren.

Aufgaben

  • Mitarbeit im international besetzten SFB 1342 und eigenverantwortliche Forschung im Teilprojekt B02 in Verbindung mit einer eigenständigen Promotion zur Geschichte der sozialpolitischen Entwicklung in Argentinien im späten 19. und frühen 20. (siehe bitte oben)
  • Wissenschaftliche Dienstleistungen in der Lehre im Umfang von 2 LVS pro Semester in der Studieneingangsphase (Grundstudium/BA-Studiengang Geschichte bzw. General Studies Bereich) mit dem Schwerpunkt auf der Geschichte Lateinamerikas
  • Mitwirkung an der inhaltlichen und administrativen Arbeit des SFBs und der Professur der Geschichte Lateinamerikas
  • Beiträge zu Publikationen
  • Mitverantwortliche Arbeit an der Organisation und Durchführung von Workshops etc.
  • Fortführung und Vertiefung internationaler Kooperationen


Voraussetzungen

  • Abgeschlossenes und überdurchschnittliches Hochschulstudium der Geschichtswissenschaft (Master)
  • Sehr gute Kenntnisse der lateinamerikanischen Geschichte und der Geschichte Argentiniens
  • Vorerfahrungen im Bereich der Transnationalen Geschichte sowie der Globalgeschichte
  • Vorerfahrungen bzw. Interesse an Fragen der Sozialpolitik und staatlichen sozialpolitischen Handelns
  • Großes Engagement in Forschung und Lehre
  • Fundierte Spanisch- und Englischkenntnisse in Wort und Schrift (B2 CEF)
  • Gute EDV-Kenntnisse
  • Teamfähigkeit und Organisationstalent


Für nähere Auskünfte wenden Sie sich bitte an Frau Prof. Dr. Delia González de Reufels
(E-Mail: dgr@uni-bremen.de).

Als Preisträgerin des Total-E-Quality Science Award strebt die Universität Bremen eine Erhöhung des Anteils von Frauen im Wissenschaftsbereich an und fordert deshalb Frauen nachdrücklich auf, sich zu bewerben. Schwerbehinderten Bewerberinnen/Bewerbern wird bei im Wesentlichen gleicher fachlicher und persönlicher Eignung der Vorrang gegeben. Bewerbungen von Wissenschaftlerinnen und Wissenschaftlern mit Migrationshintergrund werden begrüßt.

Bitte richten Sie Ihre Bewerbung mit den üblichen Unterlagen (Lebenslauf und Zeugnisse in Kopie sowie Verzeichnis von Lehrveranstaltungen - sofern vorhanden - sowie Verzeichnis der Veröffentlichungen - sofern vorhanden) bis zum 08.02.2019 unter Angabe der Kennziffer A343/18 an die

Universität Bremen
Fachbereich 8 / Sozialwissenschaften
Universitätsboulevard 13
28359 Bremen

oder per E-Mail in Form einer pdf-Datei an:
fb08.bewerbung@uni-bremen.de.

Wir bitten Sie, uns von Ihren Bewerbungsunterlagen nur Kopien (keine Mappen) einzureichen, da wir sie nicht zurücksenden können. Bewerbungs- und Reisekosten werden nicht erstattet.

Irene Dingeldey and Jean-Yves Gerlitz in Geneva.
Irene Dingeldey and Jean-Yves Gerlitz in Geneva.
Members of project A03 discussed their research on the regulation of labour standards and their segmentation effect with experts of the International Labour Organization.

Project A03 was on a research visit to the International Labour Organisation (ILO) in Geneva from 3 to 7 December, represented by Dr. Heiner Fechner, Jean-Yves Gerlitz, Jenny Hahs and PD Dr. Irene Dingeldey. The ILO tries to implement minimum standards of labour regulation and health and safety in all countries of the world. In order to support this, the ILO is collecting relevant data worldwide and is pushing ahead with a wide range of studies and research tasks relating to the topic of labour. The ILO is thus an important partner organisation of CRC 1342 and in particular of project A03 "Worlds of Labour".

The research of project A03 on the regulation of labour standards and their segmentation effect was discussed with experts from the ILO's own research department (RESEARCH), the International Labour Standards Department (NORMES), the Labour Law and Reform Department (LABOUR LAW) and the Statistics Department (STATISTICS). Both the assumptions on the segmentation effect of legal norms and the planned analysis of the influence of colonial relations on the development of specific regulatory patterns met with great interest. The segmentation-effective influence of ILO instruments was also reflected. The use of leximetrics as a method for the analysis of labour regulations was commented both supportively and critically.

The ILO offered opportunities for cooperation both in terms of methodology and content. Very important: The exchange of data with the project and the database "WeSIS" planned by CRC 1342 is also welcomed. The exchange with the various departments is to be intensified in the future.

A first date will be the celebration of the 100th anniversary of the ILO in June 2019. At the large symposium "Globalization and Social Justice: A Century of ILO Action, 1919 - 2019", which takes place at the University Paris I Panthéon-Sorbonne in Paris, project A03 will be represented with a contribution by Prof. Dr. Ulrich Mückenberger.


Contact:
PD Dr. Irene Dingeldey
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Institute Labour and Economy
Wiener Straße 9 / Ecke Celsiusstraße
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-61710
E-Mail: dingeldey@uni-bremen.de

Prof. Dr. Ulrich Mückenberger
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Faculty of Law
Universitätsallee, GW1
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-66218
E-Mail: mueckenb@uni-bremen.de

SOCIUM Research Center on Inequality and Social Policy seeks to employ two PhD fellows for the project "The Reciprocal Relationship of Public Opinion and Social Policy", starting from September 1st, 2019.

The German Science Foundation funded project "The Reciprocal Relationship of Public Opinion and Social Policy" under Principal Investigator (PI) Nate Breznau at the SOCIUM Research Center on Inequality and Social Policy at the University of Bremen seeks to employ - under the condition of job release -

2 PhD Fellows
Salary level 13 TV-L (0,65)
Reference number A332/18

for a duration of three years, starting from September 1st, 2019 through August 31st, 2022.

Project description
Fellow "A" will focus on the macro-comparative part of the research and Fellow "B" will focus on the German case, see "Eligibility" for each fellowship below. Both Fellows will collectively contribute to the project and its output such as reports and publications, thus Fellows should be prepared to work in a team environment. Both Fellows are expected to develop academic research and writing skills, statistical analysis skills and attend and present findings at international conferences. English language fluency is necessary as the main project language is English. ore details and a project description are available here.

Concurrent to the project work, the Fellows will pursue their doctoral degrees at the University of Bremen as Affiliated with the Bremen International Graduate School of Social Sciences (BIGSSS). The Fellows will have about half of their weekly working time free for the pursuit of this goal. The topics of their dissertations are open; however, having topics related to the project is ideal.

Finally, Fellows should be aware that this project seeks to practice ethical and open science. Therefore, Fellows should be interested in data and code sharing, open access publications, developing shared workflows using online technologies (such as the Open Science Framework and GitHub), and a commitment to transparency in all of their work.

Fellow A - Macro-Comparative Focus. Eligibility
Candidates should have studied sociology or related social science disciplines and be interested in macro-comparative social policy. Ideally these candidates want to pursue a dissertation related to comparative welfare states, social policy and/or social inequality. Although this position will focus on the macro-comparative aspect of the project it also includes some work on the German case study, thus some knowledge of or willingness to learn the German language is desirable.

This Fellow will focus on collecting and analyzing cross-national comparative data. Primarily opinion data will come from the International Social Survey Program and the European Social Survey. Policy indicators will come from a variety of sources and the candidate will be expected to develop creative ways to measure policy and welfare states. This candidate must know or be willing to learn Stata or R, and to develop skills to implement multilevel statistical analysis. The ideal candidate will simultaneously pursue a dissertation topic in comparative welfare states or institutions, although this specific topic is not a strict requirement.

Fellow B - German Case-study Focus. Eligibility
Fellow B candidates should have studied political science or related social science disciplines and be interested in the political system of Germany. Given the project's inquiry into German politics, history and public opinion, candidates must be fluent in German with native German being ideal.

This Fellow will focus on analyzing the content of public opinion and policymakers' discussions throughout German history since 1945. In this process they will take responsibility for developing a database for later quantitative analysis. They will develop skills in qualitative content analysis for identifying the nature and direction of policy and opinion over time. The ideal candidate will simultaneously pursue a dissertation topic related to German politics, although this is not a strict requirement.

Hiring Considerations and Requirements
Application materials should include a Curriculum Vitae ("Lebenslauf"); a 1-2 page Cover Letter indicating why the candidate is interested in the position, why they think they are a good fit, what research skills they have, and an indication of what they might like to pursue as a dissertation topic; and a copy of the Master's Degree or a note indicating completion plans. Applicants must have completed a Master's Degree before Sept. 1st, 2019.

Applicants must be able to obtain a visa in case they are offered a position, please see visa requirements on the Federal Foreign Office website for more details.

Applications should be submitted as one combined Adobe pdf document no later than March 15th, 2019 to socium-bewerbungen@uni-bremen.de

Interviews will take place in April or May. Candidates from far away can interview via internet video conferencing if necessary.

For any other job-related inquiries please contact Nate Breznau, the PI, at nbreznau@uni-bremen.de

The University of Bremen has received a number of awards for its diversity policies and offers a family-friendly working environment as well as an international atmosphere.
The University is committed to a policy of providing equal employment opportunities for both men and women alike, and therefore encourages particularly women to apply for the position offered. Persons with disabilities will be considered preferentially in case of equal qualifications and aptitudes.
The University of Bremen explicitly invites persons with migration background to apply.

Mailing address:
SOCIUM Forschungszentrum Ungleichheit und Sozialpolitik
Universität Bremen / Bremen University
Postfach 33 04 40

The cost of application and presentation cannot be reimbursed.

Dr. Sanen Marshall
Dr. Sanen Marshall
Dr. Sanen Marshall from the University of Malaysia Sabah reported at CRC 1342 that liberal universities of Malaysia exist in an environment characterised by the growing influence of Islamic organisations on science and education.

Sanen Marshall said at the beginning of his lecture that Malaysia's university landscape can be divided into universities that profess to islamise knowledge, and those that promote liberal education. According to Marshall, universities promoting liberal education have committed themselves to free, critical science, while the universities promoting the islamisation of knowledge always ask whether research and teaching contents are consistent with the principles of the Islamic faith.

The Organization for Islamic Cooperation and individual Islamic countries like Saudi Arabia have supported the setting up of Islamic universities in Malaysia in the 1980s and even more recently, Marshall reported. For a long time both forms of higher education coexisted, but since the mid-2000s there has been a decline of sorts for the liberal education systems in one or two universities, Marshall said: "The attack on liberal ideas began in the 2000s". At the same time, Islamic ideas and principles have had a growing influence on Malaysia's education system: One school history textbook, for example, teaches without evidence about jihad in Malaysia’s anti-colonial history while valourising Turkey as a historical model for the Islamic world. The translation into Malay of Charles Darwin's book is banned in Malaysia. "Many young students", Marshall said, "are hardly prepared to deal with content critically and freely any more".

At one university which has a liberal education programme, the growth of professorships and lecturing positions has been stagnating in favour of technical and applied courses of study, Marshall reported. This is an indicator that applicable knowledge and skills enjoy a high reputation in Malaysia's education system as well as in its society.

With his lecture, Sanen Marshalls provided an interesting input for the Collaborative Research Centre 1342: Not only global and western international organisations may have a significant influence on the educational and social policies of nation states, but also religious organisations such as the Organisation for Islamic Cooperation.


Contact:
Prof. Dr. Kerstin Martens
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Institute for Intercultural and International Studies
Mary-Somerville-Straße 7
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-67498
E-Mail: martensk@uni-bremen.de

Franziska Deeg and Leticia Juarez
Franziska Deeg and Leticia Juarez
Franziska Deeg spent two months in Mexico City for project B03 in order to coordinate the final preparations and the conduct of the interviews on site.

In the Cologne part of project B03, two surveys will be conducted - one in Mexico and one in Brazil - in order to gain insights into the connection between trade and social policy at the micro level. The first survey in Mexico was completed on 21 November: a milestone for the B03 project team. Since June, the study has been prepared in Cologne and finally implemented from September to November by PhD student Franziska Deeg on site and with the active support of the Cologne team. The time on site in Mexico City was particularly labour-intensive, as the questionnaire still had to be translated and the pre-tests had to be completed. In addition, interviewer trainings were conducted.

For the preparation and final implementation of the survey, there was a lively exchange between Ms. Deeg and Beltran, Juarez y Asociados (BGC), the public opinion research institute commissioned to collect the data. Special attention was paid to a conceptually correct translation of the questionnaire, which was also adapted to the Mexican case on social policy. This was a particular challenge as the social system in Mexico is highly fragmented. It was also possible for the team to conduct 60 pre-test interviews in the two countries selected for the study (Puebla and Queretaro). This allowed initial insights into the data to be gained and the questionnaire to be further adapted. The main focus here was on the comprehensibility of the questions, and especially the questions on social policy could be further improved by the experience gained in the pre-test.

Before the final data collection, the questionnaire was thoroughly reviewed in a training session with all interviewers. Through the training, interviewer effects could be greatly reduced and special features of the survey could be addressed, such as the conjoint.

Franziska Deeg was able to combine her stay in Mexico City with a research visit to the Colegio de Mexico (Colmex), one of the best universities in Latin America. She was able to benefit from the university's rich lecture programme, learn more about the numerous research activities at Colmex and collaborate with Dr. Melina Altamirano, who strongly supported the implementation of the study with her know-how.

Thanks to the efficient work of the entire team and the seven-week stay in MExiko, the survey was successfully implemented. The data is now available and ready for analysis.


Contact:
Franziska Deeg
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy, Cologne Center for Comparative Politics
Herbert-Lewin-Str. 2
50931 Köln
Phone: +49 221 470-2853
E-Mail: fdeeg@uni-koeln.de

Greta-Marleen Storath, Kristin Noack and Marlene Seiffarth
Greta-Marleen Storath, Kristin Noack and Marlene Seiffarth
As part of the "Science goes public!" event series, the PhD students Kristin Noack, Marlene Seiffarth and Greta-Marleen Storath presented their CRC project B07 in a pub in Bremen.

What happens to nonna in Italy, mormor in Sweden and Oma in Germany when they can no longer manage their everyday lives on their own? About 50 guests had come to the Bremen pub Gondi on Thursday evening to let Kristin Noack, Marlene Seiffarth and Greta-Marleen Storath explain to them the surprisingly different long-term care systems of the three countries.

While most of the guests were familiar with the German long-term care insurance (Pflegeversicherung), they learned over salt sticks, beer and wine that the Swedish long-term care is tax-funded and that the vast majority of elderly people prefer to be cared for by state nursing staff rather than by family members. The nursing profession has a fairly good reputation in Sweden and is better paid than in Germany, Storath reported. In Italy, on the other hand, people in need of long-term care are predominantly cared for by family members, mostly women, Seiffarth said. The families receive non-specific direct payments from the state, which in the middle and upper classes are used to pay migrant 24-hour nursing staff.

The guests were very focused while following the presentations and asked a number of questions, including the repercussions of the migration of nursing staff on their countries of origin, especially Eastern and South-Eastern Europe.

Kristin Noack, Marlene Seiffarth and Greta-Marleen Storath are working on their PhDs theses within the framework of the CRC project B07 "Transnational service provision in long-term care in Western and Eastern Europe", in which the countries Germany, Italy and Sweden as well as Poland, Romania and the Ukraine are examined and compared in case studies.

The "Science goes public!" event series takes place twice a year in Bremen and Bremerhaven and gives scientists the opportunity to present their work in a relaxed setting and to talk to citizens.


Contact:
Kristin Noack
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy
Mary-Somerville-Straße 7
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-58604
E-Mail: knoack@uni-bremen.de

Marlene Seiffarth
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy
Mary-Somerville-Straße 7
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-58600
E-Mail: m.seiffarth@uni-bremen.de

Greta-Marleen Storath
CRC 1342: Global Dynamics of Social Policy
Mary-Somerville-Straße 7
28359 Bremen
Phone: +49 421 218-58600
E-Mail: gm.storath@uni-bremen.de

Prof. Dr. Kiran Klaus Patel
Prof. Dr. Kiran Klaus Patel
Kiran Klaus Patel, Professor of European and Global History at Maastricht University, discusses his book "The New Deal: A Global History" with members of the CRC 1342.

Two years have passed since Kiran Klaus Patel, Professor of European and Global History at Maastricht University, published his book "The New Deal: A Global History". Nevertheless, Patel was happy to discuss it with members of the CRC 1342 on Wednesday. To look at one's own work after a certain time and at how it was received by colleagues is very revealing, Patel said.

So what is Patel's book about, which is said to have originated in an evening in a Zurich bar where Sven Beckert ("Empire of Cotton") and Kiran Klaus Patel sat, drank, discussed, and at the end of the day Patel went home with the idea of critically examining the myth of the New Deal for a book series published by Beckert? "The goal was to write American history differently," says Patel today, "to provide an alternative to traditional historiography." The New Deal, which was embedded in time between the global events of the Great Depression and the Second World War ("sandwiched between", as Patel so beautifully called it), is traditionally interpreted in the USA as a purely nation-state affair. In his book, Patel shows that the USA, with its economic and social reforms, is by no means an exception or even autonomous. There were very similar developments in many other countries at the time: "And with the New Deal the US was pretty much in the centre of the spectrum of political options," says Patel. Thus, the New Deal was by no means unique, but despite its mediocrity it was a game changer that laid the foundation for the leadership and international dominance of the US in the post-war period, Patel said.

The New Deal was not a stand-alone work of Roosevelt's government, but was created under the influence of international relations, which Patel documents in his book. Many scientists who advised the US government had previously studied in Europe. In addition, social policy experts from Europe were invited to present their views and experiences. Among them were scientists, especially from Sweden, who had previously studied in the USA and thus knew exactly how to successfully sell their ideas in Washington.

Of course, the USA did not completely take over the social and economic policy programmes of other countries: they chose elements that they considered appropriate from the portfolio of social policy options ("selective adaptation"). The result was the Social Security Act in the United States, which mainly addressed white male workers - much like in most European states.

After Patel had presented the most important arguments of his book, the question arose as to why the US had adopted certain social and economic policy elements, especially from Europe, but not promising variants from other regions of the world (e.g. Latin America and Japan). Patel explains this mainly with two arguments: On the one hand, existing, established links and networks of actors from politics and science had played an important role; on the other hand, the perception of kinship between the USA and Europe had played a major role, which also had racist elements: the decision-makers lived in a white, Eurocentric world.

At the time, the USA was not afraid to examine dictatorships including Nazi Germany for suitable social and economic programs. Patel explains this with the then widespread modernist assumption that political programs and instruments could be separated from the ideology of a state.

Patel was asked why he did not or only to a limited extent consider the question of power in his analysis of the New Deal. Patel replied that he had deliberately done so because otherwise the international relations and influences on the New Deal, which form the core of his book, would not have been given enough space.

Two years after the book was published, Patel self-critically noted that his book did not explain the New Deal and its origins in an exhaustive and comprehensive way. The quantitative dimension of the analysis is not sufficient, he said, and not only the New Deal itself but also Patel's own work has a European bias: Asian influences, for example, could be given much greater consideration, as could the role of local administrations and US states.

Some impressions from our "International Conference on Global Dynamics of Social Policy" on 25 and 26 October 2018 in Bremen.

The gallery with photos from the two conference days can be found on the Flickr page of the CRC 1342.


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