Sussex Development Lectures
The Sussex Development Lecture series is an opportunity to hear from leading global thinkers on development. It is jointly run by the Institute of Development Studies (IDS), the School of Global Studies and the Centre for International Education based at the University of Sussex and open to students, staff and members of the general public.
New Autumn 2016 series coming soon
A new series of Sussex Development Lectures will be announced shortly for the Autumn 2016 term.
All lectures start at 17:00 prompt at the University of Sussex (please see indivual event listings for lecture theatre information).
Recordings of lectures
To make the series as accessible as possible we will be live streaming or filming the lectures where possible and audio recording all lectures. All recordings will be made available via the IDS website.
Receive regular updates about the lecture series
For all other information please contact Sophie Robinson at email@example.com or on +44 (0)1273 915763
How Change Happens29 Sep 2016
Duncan Green, Senior Strategic Adviser at Oxfam GB and author of From Poverty to Power blog, delivers a Sussex Development Lecure based on his new book 'How Change Happens'.More details
Sustainable Development Goal 4 Education - Necessary Ambition or Misplaced Folly?05 May 2016
Dr Jordon Naidoo, Director Education for All, UNESCO delivers a Sussex Development Lecture examining the Sustainable Development Goal on Education, the critique of expanded ambition in education, and why despite the potential barriers ambition is necessary.More details
Organisational Transformation with a Feminist Lens14 Apr 2016
Aruba Rao and Joanne Sandler on their work as scholar-activists and activist research that can change how organisations address issues of gender.More details
Research and knowledge at DFID: what role for evidence in the new aid strategy?15 Mar 2016 Watch/Listen Again
Professor Charlotte Watts, Chief Scientific Adviser at the Department for International Development to deliver a Sussex Development Lecture.More details
Navigating Complexity in International Development: Facilitating Sustainable Change at Scale03 Mar 2016
Professor Danny Burns delivers a Sussex Development Lecture on topics examined in his new book Navigating Complexity in International Development.More details
Knowledge Production in Africa: gender dilemmas, challenges, possibilities18 Feb 2016
Signe Arnfred from the Institute of Society and Globalization, Roskilde University delivers a Sussex Development Lecture on knowledge production in Africa and gender.More details
Engaged Scholarship and Knowledge Democracy: Re-inventing Community-based Participatory Research01 Dec 2015
Rajesh Tandon, Founder-President, PRIA on new approaches to community-based participatory research.More details
Learning from Changing ‘life worlds’: Doing Research on Gender, Environment, Community, Self12 Nov 2015
Dr Wendy Harcourt on her on-going research and engagement in the changing values and livelihoods of Bolsena, Italy in a theoretical and reflective exploration of environment, community and self.More details
Learning Matters for Development: What is Left of the Millennium Development Goals and What is Right for Sustainable Development?22 Oct 2015
Professor Keith M Lewin reviews progress and identifies the opportunities that will shape educational development through to 2030 and beyond under the new U.N. framework of the Sustainable Development Goals.More details
Results and Transformational Development: What Needs to Change?15 Oct 2015
Alison Evans, Chief Commissioner at the Independent Commission for Aid Impact joins Rosalind Eyben to discuss the results agenda and its impact on the effectiveness on UKAid.More details
Inequality - What can be done?09 Apr 2015 Watch/Listen Again
The Lecture proposes ambitious new policies in a range of areas: technology, employment, social security, the sharing of capital, and taxation. It seeks to defend these proposals against the common arguments: that intervention will shrink the economy, that globalization makes action impossible, and that new policies cannot be afforded.More details