Following its election on Nov. 24th and confirmation by the Supervisory Board on Dec. 6th, the FMSH Management board will officially take office on Jan. 1st 2021.
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Le GRETS (Groupe de Recherche Energie Technologie et Société) est une équipe de recherche en sciences sociales (sociologie, science politique, sémiologie, anthropologie, linguistique) appartenant à la Direction de la Recherche & du Développement d’EDF. Il mène des études et recherches pour le compte d’EDF, sur des sujets intéressant le Groupe EDF : clients, marchés, environnement, développement durable, consommation, opinion publique, concertation, évolutions sociétales, usages et modes de vie, interactions société-entreprise.
David Siroky is an Associate Professor of Political Science at Arizona State University, School of Politics and Global Studies, where he is a key member of the Center for Social Dynamics and Complexity. In addition, he is an associate researcher at the Center for the Study of Religion and Conflict, the Melikian Center for Russian, the Eurasian and East European Studies, the Center for Jewish Studies and the Center for the Future of War. His research focuses on the roots of nationalism, particularly its secessionist form, and the causes and consequences of collective violence.
Bruno Domingo has a doctorate in Political Science from the University of Toulouse. Lecturer in various university courses and vocational schools, he is a researcher in Political Science at Toulouse Capitole University and at the Maison des Sciences de l'Homme et de la Société in Toulouse. He is also President of the Association Française de Criminologie (AFC). He has held various positions in the field of partnership policies for security and crime prevention.
The aim of this multidisciplinary action-research is to study the issues and dynamics of the social reintegration brakes and levers of ITC/ODSR in open custody. The study is focused on the problematic of the interlinkages between the individual and collective dimensions of their social reintegration by exploring two main hypotheses: