What`s Next? Disruptive/Collaborative Economy or Business as Usual?

What`s Next? Disruptive/Collaborative Economy or Business as Usual?

Université Claude Bernard - Lyon 1
29 June - 1 July 2017

Latest news

SASE News

2016

opener August 18th, 2016
Call for Mini-Conference Themes - SASE/Lyon 2017

Next year's conference in Lyon, What's Next? Disruptive/Collaborative Economy or Business as Usual? may be a way off, but the deadline for sending in your mini-conference theme proposal is already looming on the horizon. Consult the call for mini-conference theme proposals here and the overall conference theme here, then send your mini-conference theme proposal to mzuber@sase.org before September 30th.

opener July 28th, 2016
Imagining Economic Sociology: Or what is socio-economics anyway?

Neil Fligstein`s engaging and provocative SASE early career workshop session, from June 23rd 2016 at UC Berkeley, on the meaning of socio-economics today is now available to download here.

opener July 28th, 2016
Successful SASE inaugural early career workshop

SASE held its inaugural workshop for early career researchers at its 2016 conference in Berkeley, California. It was an opportunity for SASE to support the development of its next generation of scholars and feedback was enthusiastic: "It allowed me to develop ideas and forge relationships that will be important well beyond the SASE conference" said Columbia University PhD student Pierre-Christian Fink.

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Successful SASE inaugural early career workshop

SASE would like to thank its co-sponsor for the workshop, the UK’s Warwick Institute of Employment Research, as well as the organising committee – Dorothee Bohle, Neil Fligstein, Glenn Morgan, Roberto Pedersini, Akos Rona-Tas, Jesse Rothstein, Chris Warhurst and Sally Wright – and the other faculty who contributed greatly to the workshop’s success: Annette Bernhardt, Heather Haveman, Gregory Jackson, Angie Knox and Jackie O’Reilly.

Details of the next workshop at the 2017 conference in Lyon and how to apply for it will be posted on the SASE website later in 2016.

Marion Fourcade and Martha Zuber

opener July 21st, 2016
Call for Contributions
Discussion Forum in Socio-Economic Review

Brexit: Understanding the Socio-Economic Origins and Possible Consequences
SER invites contributions that apply theoretical concepts or offer interesting empirical observations about the socio-economic origins or likely consequences of Brexit. Contributions are expected to be 1,000 to 2,000 words in length and written for a broad audience. The SER editors will select a small collection of contributions to be published as a Discussion Forum in the next issue of Socio-Economic Review. Meanwhile, additional submissions that could be included in the main Discussion Forum will be featured in a special

on-line blog forum on the SASE website.

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Call for Contributions

Brexit: Understanding the Socio-Economic Origins and Possible Consequences
Call for Contributions to a Discussion Forum in Socio-Economic Review

Deadline: August 3, 2016

The Brexit referendum has already been described as creating 'an unprecedented geopolitical shift'. It was the most divisive political campaign experienced in the UK since the 1980s. It brought to light fractured political opinions about the effects of globalization, Europeanization and economic inequality. Leave and Remain voters were segregated between regions, cities and provinces, across generations, classes and ethnic groups, as well as divided within families. An ugly face of xenophobia and violence was exposed during the campaign which saw the senseless attack and subsequent death of the MP Jo Cox. Brexit reflects divisions that have deep socio-economic origins, but have either been ignored or hushed out of 'respectable' public debate.


Similarly, the international repercussions of Brexit are unprecedented and highly uncertain. Politically, Brexit prompts rethinking about the nature and stability of EU. Economically, Brexit has already fueled disruption of financial markets, stemmed debate on firm location decision, caused fears about the future of British universities or the NHS, and will ultimately have massive consequences for European labor markets. The unintended consequences of Brexit are likely to be vast across many more areas.


The complexity and high stakes of Brexit demand broad scholarship that straddles history, economics, politics, and sociology. The planned Discussion Forum builds on the Pop-Up Salon held at the SASE 2016 conference at UC-Berkeley, organized by Jacqueline O'Reilly (University of Brighton) under the title of 'Brexit: What's Next?' The high turnout and lively debate inspired us to think about a fast and open process for organizing Discussion Forum for Socio-Economic Review.


SER invites contributions that apply theoretical concepts or offer interesting empirical observations about the socio-economic origins or likely consequences of Brexit. Contributions are expected to be 1,000 to 2,000 words in length and written for a broad audience. The SER editors will select a small collection of contributions to be published as a Discussion Forum in the next issue of Socio-Economic Review. Meanwhile, additional submissions that could be included in the main Discussion Forum will be featured in a special on-line blog forum on the SASE website.


Submission deadline is August 3, 2016. Please include your full name, email, academic affiliation, and word count. Submissions should be directed to the Socio-Economic Review by email: ser.editorialoffice@oup.com


For further information, please contact Gregory Jackson (Gregory.Jackson@fu-berlin.de) or Nina Bandelj (nbandelj@uci.edu)

opener May 18th, 2016
SASE Program 2016

Here is a link to a pdf version of the SASE/Berkeley Program.

opener February 15th, 2016
Featured Speakers
SASE/UC Berkeley 2016

 

 

 

 

 

We are delighted to announce the featured speakers for our 28th annual conference, hosted by UC Berkeley:

Joshua Cohen, Paul Pierson, and Ananya Roy

opener February 2nd, 2016
Cheap Tickets from Europe!

 

Those of you who need to get to Berkeley all the way from Europe should take a look at xl.com or google.com/flights for inexpensive flights. Book early to save!

2015

opener August 15th, 2015
New SASE Grant!
Early Career Workshop

Applications are open for SASE's new Early Career Workshop, available to PhD students and researchers having completed their PhD within the past three years. Grants to attend the workshop are awarded on a competitive basis. For more information, click here.

opener August 14th, 2015
Photos from Porto Alegre

SASE's 2nd Ibero-American Regional Socio-Economics Meeting was held at UFRGS: Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul -­ Porto Alegre

Click here to see the program.

Click Here to see photos from the meeting.

opener July 10th, 2015
36 Hours in San Francisco

 

A preview of San Francisco courtesy of the New York Times.

Mark your calendars for Moral Economies, Economic Moralities at UC Berkeley from 24-26 June 2016.


We hope to see you there!

opener July 9th, 2015
SASE/London 2015 Podcast
Does Capitalism Have a Future?

 

Click Here to listen to the podcast.

Panelists:

Craig Calhoun - LSE

Amitai Etzioni - GW University

Wolfgang Streeck - Max Planck Institute for the Study of Societies

Polly Toynbee - The Guardian

 

 

opener July 7th, 2015
Photos from London

 

 

This year's SASE conference was a blast. To see the pictures from Friday evening's festivities, click here.

 

 

Many thanks to our host, The London School of Economics, and to all of you who contributed to making it a wonderful conference.

opener July 7th, 2015
What You Missed at LSE

Click here to download the

2015 SASE/LSE program.

2013

opener July 12th, 2013
Amitai Etzioni on SASE's Beginnings
See Video

SASE's founder, Amitai Etzioni, on SASE's 25th Anniversary.

 

Click Here for Video!