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Projects

  • SecurePART

SecurePART is a EU Framework 7 project that aims to contribute to the increased engagement and involvement of civil society organisations in EU-funded security research in order to: (i) improve the capacity for social, non-technological  innovation; and (ii) address the problem of public acceptance of security research outputs.

    For more information about this project, visit http://www.securepart.eu

  • EU COST Action TU1203 – Crime Prevention through Urban Design & Planning (CP-UDP)

COST is an intergovernmental framework for European Cooperation in Science and Technology, allowing the coordination of nationally-funded research on a European level. The objective of the Crime Prevention through Urban Design & Planning Action is to contribute to structuring existing knowledge and developing innovative approaches to building more secure and safe cities. The Action develops new knowledge and innovative approaches, bringing together theoretical thinking and practical experience.

    For more information about this project, visit http://costtu1203.eu

  • ProtectED Code of Practice

ProtectED is an accreditation scheme for assessing the work done by universities to look after their students’ safety, security and well-being. The project is the result of a unique partnership between AnDRE academics, university professional services staff and external security assessment company K7 Compliance. ProtectED is designed to ensure universities provide the services and structures that enable students to avoid problems and focus on their success.

    For more information about this project, visit http://www.Protect-ED.org

  • Operational and Horizontal Assistance to the European Microcredit Sector in the framework of JASMINE/EaSI (European Investment Bank)

Subcontracted by consortium providing training and technical assistance to microfinance institutions in the EU under the EaSI programme. Providing technical assistance, advice and consultancy to consortium members, microfinance providers, regulators, policy-makers, funders and other key stakeholders.

  • External evaluation of Pan London Project ‘Community Money Mentors’ (Toynbee Hall)

Conducting three-year external evaluation of the impact of Community Money Mentors project run by Toynbee Hall. Involves statistical analysis of survey data, interviews with delivery staff and beneficiaries, design of evaluation process and report on findings and recommendations in external report aimed at stakeholders and funders of project.

  • EVALUATION OF EMN 2014–2017 within the framework of the EC funded EaSI Programme: “EU-level NGOs networks active in the promotion of social inclusion and poverty reduction or microfinance and social enterprise finance” (European Microfinance Network)

Conducting annual evaluation of the trade body for the European microfinance sector in relation to a European Commission-funded contract. This involved interviewing practitioners and key stakeholders, including representatives from the European Commission and EIF. On the basis of the evaluation, the team made a series of recommendations concerning the performance and future development of the Network.

  • Articulating British Asian Art Histories

This research project will undertake new primary and secondary research into the contributions made by South Asian diaspora artists to British art history over the past 30 years. Regarding these contributions as internal and integral to, but hitherto marginalised from, official narratives of British art, this project seeks to expand the parameters of contemporary British art history. During the 1980s some Asian artists, notably Rasheed Araeen, forged productive allegiances with artists from Britain’s African and Caribbean communities. While affiliations were fluid, the self-identification of these artists as ‘Black’ positioned them and their work within a specific anti-racist discourse set against the backdrop of discriminatory police practices and civic unrest. While this period from the late 1970s to the early 1990s is a growing area of art historical research, much of the recent historicisation of the so-called ‘Black Arts Movement’ has overlooked the activities of artists with Asian heritages. This project seeks to redress this imbalance. This research is funded by The Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art (http://www.paul-mellon-centre.ac.uk)

Further projects may be added when details received from other AnDRE members