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Lamine Kane, Aliou Guissé, and Latyr Diouf

9 Student community engagement for employability and entrepreneurship in Senegal Lamine Kane, Aliou Guissé and Latyr Diouf History After connecting online, Lamine Kane of the sub-Saharan Africa Participatory Action Research Network (REPAS) and Juliet Millican from the University of Brighton used a travel grant from the British Council to meet for exploratory discussions in Dakar with members of REPAS, the Department of Applied Economics (ENEA) at Cheikh Diop University (UCAD), and nearby local communities. These discussions led to the joint preparation of a

in Knowledge, democracy and action
Foe, facilitator, friend or forsaken?
Bryony Onciul

Community engagement, Indigenous heritage and the complex figure of the curator: foe, facilitator, friend or forsaken? Bryony Onciul Current critical issues, such as decolonisation, truth and reconciliation, span the interconnected networks of peoples, places, practices and artefacts which draw museums and their curators into complex and ever-changing spheres of engagement in today’s globalised world. While curation is a recognised and respected profession, the proliferation of community engagement since the 1980s has brought increased awareness of the importance

in Curatopia
A Focus on Community Engagement
Frédéric Le Marcis, Luisa Enria, Sharon Abramowitz, Almudena-Mari Saez, and Sylvain Landry B. Faye

). They relied on grassroots community actors, classic figures of humanitarian work or development ( Olivier de Sardan, 2005 ): chiefs, women, elders and youths seen as legitimate actors, able to both represent and influence the ‘community’ – that is, to be intermediaries of community engagement between the intervention and local populations. This article shows how both the legitimacy of these actors embodying the response and eventually the intervention itself was contested

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Community engagement and lifelong learning
Author: Peter Mayo

In this broad sweep, Mayo explores dominant European discourses of higher education, in the contexts of different globalisations and neoliberalism, and examines its extension to a specific region. It explores alternatives in thinking and practice including those at the grassroots, also providing a situationally grounded project of university–community engagement. Signposts for further directions for higher education lifelong learning, with a social justice purpose, are provided.

Lucy Bassett and J. Charles Bradley

holistic ECD that covers the five domains. Guidance should include clear definitions for young children and caregivers, describe key actions for implementation for each of the five domains, include indicators for monitoring and evaluation and use accessible language for non-experts. This could be a catalogue outlining where to find each of these elements in existing materials or a repackaging of the information in one place. Finally, additional consultations and research on national and organisation-specific guidance, community engagement in standards and guidance, and

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Editor’s Introduction
Michaël Neuman, Fernando Espada, and Róisín Read

Most mainstream discourses on humanitarian security would not consider the community engagement of a team of anthropologists in three West African countries during the Ebola epidemic of 2014–16 as directly related to security – and their article in this special issue on ‘Security and Protection’ hardly touches on security as its own topic. Instead, it provides a detailed account of the need for a thorough understanding of social relationships when defining, and thus securing, humanitarian

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Debates Surrounding Ebola Vaccine Trials in Eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo
Myfanwy James, Joseph Grace Kasereka, and Shelley Lees

five-month suspension caused by the COVID-19 pandemic. We established a social science team which worked in collaboration with the trial to explore local experiences of the trial. The aim was to produce academic research that could help inform the intervention, while also providing critique and maintaining academic independence. This required a delicate balance: the social science study remained distinct from the community engagement activities of the trial

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Matthew Hunt, Sharon O’Brien, Patrick Cadwell, and Dónal P. O’Mathúna

concerns in humanitarian action. They are linked to justice in information distribution and the capacity for two-way communication among crisis responders, and between local populations and responders. As well as avoiding various harms, linguistic mediation supports other values held to be important by humanitarian actors, including inclusivity, accountability, dignity, community engagement and respect ( Crack et al. , 2018 ). The ethics of crisis translation also

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Four Conversations with Canadian Communications Officers
Dominique Marshall

2014, witnessed first-hand the impact of the pictures on the visitors. Source: Pete Muller/Prime for the Nobel Women’s Initiative exhibition ‘Beauty in the Middle’, www.beautyinthemiddle.org/ . Overall, Communications Officers learn much of their trade on the job. According to Leclair of WUSC, ‘conversations to better use visual media’ and ‘embed them in other products’ never stop. From their immediate predecessors, they inherited specific traditions of ‘community engagement’ with visual media. The CRC, for instance, offered Falconer the opportunity of

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
A Response to the Journal of Humanitarian Affairs Special Issue on Innovation in Humanitarian Action (JHA, 1:3)
Anna Skeels

14 November 2019 ). McClelland , I. and Hill , F. ( 2019 ), ‘ Exploring a Strategic Partnership to Support Local Innovation ’, Humanitarian Exchange Special Feature: Communication and Community Engagement in Humanitarian Response 74 , 21 – 4 . McClure , D. and Gray , I. ( 2015 ), ‘ Engineering Scale Up in Humanitarian Innovations Missing Middle ’, IEEE Global Humanitarian Technology Conference (GHTC) Seattle, WA , pp. 114 – 22 . Sandvik , K. B. ( 2019a ), ‘ Starting the Ethical Journey: Reflections on Ethical Issues

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs