Guest post by Joseph Lacey, Assistant Professor, University College Dublin. EPA Joseph Lacey, University College Dublin Remainers continue to push for a people’s vote on the UK government’s Brexit deal and, of course, they have a point. How exactly the British people wanted to leave the EU, when they voted to leave it over two…
Guest post by Professor William J V Neill, Visiting Research Professor at the Institute of Irish Studies, Queen’s University Belfast and Emeritus Professor of Spatial Planning at the University of Aberdeen. In a recent article for the journal Parliamentary Affairs, Professor Peter Shirlow, Blair Chair at Liverpool University, sharply criticises the impoverished language game involved…
This post is based on the author’s paper to PSAI Annual Conference 2017, titled ‘Reliable text-analysis coding of emotive campaign rhetoric in referendums’, due to be presented Sunday 15 October.
Guest post by Joe MacDonagh, lecturer at the School of Business and Humanities, IT Tallaght. This post is based on his paper to PSAI Annual Conference 2017, titled ‘PM Theresa May––appealing to the few and not the many?’, due to be presented Saturday 14 October.
Guest post by Anthony Costello, lecturer in EU Politics and Comparative Government at University College Cork. This post is based on his paper to PSAI Annual Conference 2017, titled ‘The DUP-Conservative deal as a path to a Soft Brexit: A Two-Level Game Analysis’, due to be presented Saturday 14 October.
Guest post by Desmond Gibney, lecturer in accounting at National College of Ireland. This post is based on his paper to PSAI Annual Conference 2017, titled ‘Using account numbers in political debate: the Irish Water case’, due to be presented Friday 13 October.
With PSAI Conference 2017 due to take place this coming weekend at Dublin City University, the Irish Politics Forum will be hosting a series of posts this week from participants at the conference.