See here for the job posting
The Journal of Participatory Research Methods will give participatory researchers an outlet for explaining and sharing those practices and for learning from others who are doing community-engaged work. The deadline for LOIs is August 15, 2019. Read more here.
Research for All receives Institutional Leadership Prize at UCL Provost’s Awards for Public EngagementRead more
In late April 2019, CBRC held an Annual Planning Meeting for its Board of Directors in Ottawa, Ontario. After enjoying a lively welcome dinner on April 25th, seven Directors met at Carleton University on April 26th to discuss strategic and program planning for 2019-2020. The day was equal parts reflective and forward-thinking. To begin, the Board Co-Chairs guided the Directors through a review of CBRC’s existing strategic goals, value propositions, and previous activities. They explored current strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats, as well as challenges and successes of the previous year. From there, the conversation turned to the CBRC mandate and strategic goals, which were originally drafted in 2014. Throughout the meeting there was a strong focus on the key functions of CBRC and the changing state of community-based research in Canada. With these in mind, the Directors felt that updates to CBRC’s foundational documents were needed and a small working group was formed to draft recommended changes.
The Board will work towards updating the CBRC mandate and strategic goals and offering refreshed program activities for the year ahead. Four sub-committees are being formed to take action on CBRC mandates. The Board of Directors is confident that the dialogue started in Ottawa will result in a suite of services and activities that meet the needs of CBRC members and foundational documents that reflect the current goals and priorities of the network.
Dave Heidebrecht, a CBRC board member, was interviewed on Cable 14 Now. To watch the interview, click here.
The University of Toronto Centre for Community Partnerships just co-hosted with two of their community partners (Great Lakes Canoe Journey Project and the Regent Park Community Food Centre) two packed sessions within the DemocracyXChange Summit’s open house event.
To learn more about the event, click here.
Volume 12 of Gateways is the first volume under the new partnership between UTS Shopfront Community Program at the Centre for Social Justice and Inclusion at the University of Technology Sydney, Australia, and the Swearer Center for Public Service at Brown University, USA. It is their first ‘open’ volume, to which new articles will be added over the coming months, as soon as they are ready for publication; and it is the first volume to feature a research article that has come through our Author+Editor mentoring program for engaged scholars from historically underrepresented countries.