The Environmental Governance (ENGOV) cluster is a composite research group with members from backgrounds in both social (e.g. economics, anthropology) and natural (e.g. biology, ecology) sciences, based at Noragric. The group enjoys a substantial international network of collaborating partners.
The Conflict, Human Security and Development (CHSD) cluster focuses on the links between conflict, human security and development, with a particular emphasis on development processes in post-conflict and post-disaster contexts.
Maintaining the School of Landscape Architecture's excellence in education and research using ongoing review, investigation and intellectual deliberations about the type of theory we use to address the particularities of the challenges landscape architecture faces today.
A space in which to inspire and strengthen research in planning and resource management at the Faculty of Landscape and Society. Contributing to the visualization and profiling of research at LANDSAM, and ensuring good synergy between the projects and the field.
The purpose of the group is to gather and promote research and dissemination activities within these themes at the Department of Property and Law, and to actively engage the department's Master students in current research.
The group focuses on research for the urban and regional planning industry and users of the planning system's law and administration. Its purpose is to explore and develop methods for registering, understanding and managing the spatial dynamics within societies, as well as enhancing awareness of actions and consequences.
Next T&MP research seminar on 29-Oct-2019:
"Dealing with territorial stigma – on 'ghetto-planning' and policy schizophrenia in Denmark" Kristian Delica, Roskilde University, Denmark
Abstract: This ongoing research project delves into past and present strategies as well as planning initiatives guided towards stigmatised housing estates in Denmark. It focuses on how territorial stigmatisation is produced, how residents respond to its degrading views, and how the strategies and practices are deployed by residents and professionals in attempts to de-stigmatise particular areas. The seminar will mainly embrace perspectives related to how territorial de-stigmatisation works in practice. Building on an open-ended qualitative survey with 47 project managers from stigmatised housing estates in Denmark, it chisels out four generative institutional logics which, brought together, constitute a novel regime of territorial de-stigmatisation. This regime, in turn, underpins a situation of contemporary policy schizophrenia, which simultaneously promotes territorial de-stigmatisation at the local level and generates territorial stigmatisation at the national level. The outcome of this work casts light on ‘Sisephean’ character of territorial stigma and its ‘stickiness’, which is integral to the institutional logic underlying the phenomenon of ghettoisation. The stickiness of territorial stigma in Denmark over the past decade has resulted in the gradual institutionalisation and legitimisation of Danish ghetto policies, which have been implemented through radical policy measures including the demolition of housing estates and the gentrification and privatisation of stigmatised territories.
A place to meet, get inspired and strengthen research within the field of urban and planning philosophy at the Department of Urban and Regional Planning, with outreach across the Faculty for Landscape and Society.
The Centre for Landscape Democracy (CLaD) is a cross-disciplinary, international centre for the creation and dissemination of scientific knowledge, creative interpretations and innovative solutions within the theme of Landscape Democracy.