News - Page 5
OSIRIS is fundamentally about understanding the process through which research makes some kind of difference in society. These strange and dramatic times highlight why we need such knowledge. In our most recent blog post, we reflect upon how our work touches on the current coronavirus situation.
The blog post can be found here.
The journal packages from PsycARTICLES and the ProQuest Health Research Premium Collection are no longer available after March 1, 2020. At UiO and OUS, we have had access to these journal packages through "Helsebiblioteket". Update as of March 23: The library has now set up the Get It Now service to access articles.
Early interactions with caregivers can dramatically affect your beliefs about yourself, your expectations of others, and how you cope with stress and regulate your emotions as an adult.
A PhD course on the bioeconomy was held in Oslo 9-13 December as part of the ERC Little Tools project.
On November 8th, professor Barry Bozeman (Arizona State University) visited the OSIRIS consortium meeting and gave a keynote speech titled Public values criteria in science policy and evaluation: Challenges of moving from theory to application.
On November 7-8, OSIRIS gathered for an intensive consortium workshop. Seven drafts for scientific papers were presented and reviewed, as well as several new ideas for upcoming papers and case studies.
Little Tools postdoc Hilde Reinertsen participates in panel on our relationship to nature.
Birthe Soppe, Taran Thune, and Jochen Markard are convening a track on "Sustainability Transitions: Bridging Systems and Organizational Perspectives to Tackle Grand Challenges" on the forthcoming EGOS colloquium in Hamburg in July 2020.
INTRANSIT researcher Tuukka Mäkitie defended his PhD thesis in innovation studies at UiO on 23 October 2019, amongst other things focussing on policy mixes to advance sustainability transitions in the norwegian oil and gas industry.
The workshop was held at Tøyen in Oslo 14-15 October, with open lectures from invited speakers Eve Chiapello and Andrew Barry.
The lecture, on "an ethnography of documents", was part of a PhD course on ethnography in STS.