Sabrina Zajak is professor for “globalization conflicts, social movements and labor” at the Ruhr-University Bochum, Institute for Social Movements. Currently she leads the department Consent and Conflict at the German Center for Integration and Migration Research (DeZIM). She is a founding member of the Institute for Protest ad Social Movement Research in Berlin, and the vice president of the Research Network Social Classes and Social Movements (RC47) at the International Sociology Association.
Engin Sustam completed his undergraduate studies in Mimar Sinan Fine Arts University in Sociology (2000) and had his master degree in the same faculty (2002). He then had another master degree (DEA, 2005) and his PhD (2012) degree in EHESS, Department of Sociology. He then worked as a full-time philosophy and sociology lecturer in Turkey. He is currently an associate researcher at IFEA in Istanbul and he has worked as a visiting scholar in Queen Mary University of London, the University of Geneva, EHESS, FMSH, ENS, University Paris 8 among others.
Eric Macé is a professor of sociology at the University of Bordeaux and a researcher at the Emile Durkheim Centre (UMR 5116). He works on power relations in culture within globalization and on the transformations of gender relations in the world. He is co-responsible at the Collège d'études mondiales of the seminar on globalized sociology, with Stéphane Dufoix.
Animation of a global network of discussion around the notion of "non-hegemonic global sociology"
Interrogating non-conventional bordering practices in the European space
Natacha Borgeaud-Garciandía est docteure en sociologie de l’Université Paris 1 et chercheuse au Conseil national de recherches scientifiques et techniques (conicet) en Argentine. Elle mène des recherches en Amérique latine, surtout en Argentine, sur les vécus du travail ; le travail de care ; migrations féminines et care ; les rapports entre subjectivité, travail et dominations, particulièrement dans des emplois précaires féminisés (ouvrières, caregivers, travailleuses domestiques, et plus récemment emplois en contextes d’enfermement).
Volume1 : The impossible “law of freedom”
The Law of December 9th 1905, separating Church from State, makes up the heart of secular France. Yet relatively few works have been produced on this historic event. Knowing the end of the story, Jena Baubérot tends to describe a logical process which led to passing and implementing the law, effectively pacificatory. Why did the same MPs who voted the “combiste” laws also pass the “law of liberty” (A. Briand) that made up the 1905 law? Why and how?
The Violence and Exiting Violence Platform is part of a new H2020 project, lead by the Berlin-based Berghof Foundation, which tackles the prevention of violences and radicalizations in the Balkans, the Maghreb and the Middle-East.