King’s Water is pleased to co-host the 10th Hydro-hegemony conference (HH10). This conference will be of interest to those working on transboundary water issues and the politics of water in general. The conference is open to both academics and practitioners, following the eclectic spirit of the London Water Research Group which has driven the hydro-hegemony conversations for the last decade plus.
Read the conference concept note here, as well as details below.
The 10th Hydro-hegemony conference (HH10) discusses ‘The Power of Representation & the Representation of Power in Water Conflict and Cooperation’. The conference is co-organised by IHE Delft, Wageningen University & Research, King’s College London, the University of East Anglia, and the London Water Research Group, supported by the City of The Hague, the Netherlands. It will take place on Friday 4 and Saturday 5 October 2019 in the Humanity Hub, a venue within easy reach of Den Haag Central Station.
The HH10 conference provides a platform to discuss representation of interests and issues as well as representation through discourses, narratives and images. It will focus on the following two questions:
- Who and what is (not) represented in transboundary water decision making?
- How are transboundary water issues (re)presented?
More information can be found in the attached call for papers.
We invite researchers, students and practitioners to address these questions and submit:
- a proposal for a 90-minute session including speakers with a word limit of 500 words, or
- an abstract for a 15-20-minute paper presentation with a word limit of 300 words
Young researchers are especially encouraged to apply.
The deadline to submit your proposal or abstract is 31 July via https://forms.gle/q6MYKbzzi85yWk9w7
Participation to the conference is free, but registration is required. Please register here: https://forms.gle/TW1ZEjfEMshpH5RC6
For questions please do not hesitate to email to email@example.com.
On behalf of the organisers,
Jenniver Sehring, Rozemarijn ter Horst, Emanuele Fantini, Jeroen Warner, Sumit Vij, Naho Mirumachi and Mark Zeitoun