Nov. 13, 2020 10:55 AM
Tone Brekke and Sunniva Árja Tobiasen (STK) are working on a book project about the history of gender research in Norway. Now, they have received funding from the Fritt Ord Foundation.
Aug. 28, 2020 11:33 AM
How does the increased emphasis on excellence in academia affect the link between the desire for knowledge and investments in caring? This is the question at the heart of a new project funded by the Research Council of Norway and hosted by the Centre for Gender Research. The researchers on the project are Helene Aarseth, Rebecca Lund and Jørn Ljunggren at STK, and Julie Rowlands at Deakin University.
Aug. 11, 2020 1:39 PM
Tone Brekke and Sunniva Árja Tobiasen at the Centre for Gender Research (STK) have started work on a book project about the history of gender research in Norway. Through interviews with central figures within the field, the book will give unique insights into the development of gender research between 1975 and 2010.
Apr. 28, 2020 1:00 PM
Professor Øystein Gullvåg Holter went from being a busy professor to becoming a committed emeritus on March 1, 2020. Through a long career, his research has focused on working life and family, gender and gender equality research, and economic theory and historical sociology. He has extensive experience with collaboration in the field of gender equality policy, both in Norway and beyond, but also with labor organizations and business. Holter continues as a researcher, among others on the field of gender balance in academia, and is currently developing the 'Janus model' to explain what he describes as accumulated disadvantages for women.
Apr. 15, 2020 1:12 PM
Wendelmoet Hamelink recently completed her Marie Skłodowska-Curie (MSCA) funded Postdoctoral project IMEX – Images in Exile. Gender and representation among Syrian Kurdish women in Scandinavia, hosted by the Centre for Gender Research, University of Oslo.
Jan. 17, 2020 2:12 PM
Rebecca Lund (Centre for Gender Research) and Ann C. E. Nilsen's (University of Agder) most recently book Institutional Ethnography in the Nordic Region explicates the Nordic response to Institutional Ethnography, showing how it has been adapted and interpreted within the theoretical and methodological landscape of social scientific research in the region, as well as the institutional particularities of the Nordic welfare state. The book is part of a larger focus on feminist knowledge production and methodology at the Centre for Gender Research.