As commemorated on our website, care-ethicist Frans Vosman passed away on June 10th, 2020. He leaves us his intellectual heritage. Here we highlight an article featuring in a recently published book, as part of the peer-reviewed Series Ethics of Care.
Corona-crisis: is this a time for reflections on political consequences of this crisis, such as ‘lessons learned’? Or is it a time when the suffering and anxiety of many come so close to home that any kind of reflection could easily take the shape of a shortcut to new and ‘better principles for the world’?Continue reading Looking at a cuckoo’s egg: Aspects of the corona-crisis in a Dutch context
The International Journal of Care and Caring (Bristol University Press) invites scholars around the world to prepare papers based on new research or scholarly reflection on experience of the pandemic. Continue reading Call for papers: Care, caring and the global COVID-19 pandemic
The Sustainable Care Research Programme, that organises this conference, is a multi-disciplinary ESRC-funded programme (2017-2021) exploring how care arrangements, currently ‘in crisis’ in parts of the UK, can be made sustainable and deliver wellbeing outcomes. It aims to support policy and practice actors and scholars to conceptualise sustainability in care as an issue of rights, values, ethics and justice, as well as of resource distribution.
To registrate go to http://circle.group.shef.ac.uk/sustainable-care-conference-2020-registration/
Last Booking Date for this Event 20th March 2020
Helen Brown Coverdale identifies the obscured presence of caring practices in prisons, and discusses how a care ethics perspective may be used to reframe penal theory.Continue reading Caring and the Prison in Philosophy, Policy and Practice: Under Lock and Key
Social worker Silke Jacobi MA considers in the summary of her care-ethical thesis (2019) the possibilities of more impact and (political) participation of the institutional care-worker in an ambiguous neo-liberal context. Continue reading The fragile voices from the work floor. Care-ethical power issues reconsidered