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In the Media

Poor in the South Will Bear the Brunt of Climate Change in the US: Research

[2017-07-05] "There will be winners and losers from climate change within the United States,” said Amir Jina, a University of Chicago economist. A new study shows that climate change will produce much harsher effects in the poorest regions of the United States.

[TeleSURtv.net]

Climate Change Will Hit Poorest the Hardest in U.S.

[2017-07-04] A landmark study shows that climate change will disproportionately affect poor counties in the South.

[AlterNet.org]

Climate change will hit poorest the hardest in U.S.

[2017-07-02] This article originally appeared on Climate Central . Union County is tucked in northern Florida, half an hour north of Gainesville and an hour west of Jacksonville.

[Salon]

Refugee immigration not primarily about money

[2017-06-20] What do refugees cost? It is a concern for both proponents and opponents of welcoming refugees to a country.

[Nordic Labour Journal]

Flyktinginvandring handlar inte primärt om pengar

[2017-06-19] Vad kostar flyktingarna? Det är en fråga som väcker intresse både hos dem som är för flyktingmottagande och dem som är emot.

[Arbeidsliv i Norden]

Ethiopia's Growth Enabling to Implement Climate Resilient, Green Dev't Strategy: Professor Sterner

[2017-04-25] Addis Ababa April 25/2017 The rapid economic growth in Ethiopia can create good opportunity and enabling situation in implementing its climate

[EthiopianNewsAgency]

How abolishing the death penalty led to more convictions

[2017-04-20]

The lesson from Victorian England is that juries convict more often when death is not an option.

THOUGH no one has been executed in Britain for over 50 years, until 1998 someone convicted of high treason or “piracy with violence” could in theory be put to death. The law is now clearly against capital punishment, but Britons are not. Fully one-third would like the death penalty to be brought back; the leader of the populist UK Independence Party has suggested a referendum on the matter. Yet research presented at this week’s Royal Economic Society conference suggests that if you really want to be tough on criminals, killing off capital punishment makes sense.

[The Economist]

How abolishing the death penalty led to more convictions

[2017-04-13] Published by The Economist on Thu, 13 Apr 2017 THOUGH no one has been executed in Britain for over 50 years, until 1998 someone convicted of high treason or 'piracy with violence' could in theory be put to death.

[Latest Nigerian News.com]

Who lost the most marks when cheating was stopped?

[2017-03-15] Image copyright It's a conundrum. You might expect a less corrupt exam system to allow ability to shine through regardless of the economic status of the students.

[BBC]

Longer Deadlines Make People Donate More Money

[2017-03-13] . Released by Aarhus University "If you give a donation within three days, an anonymous contributor will donate an additional DKK 10.

[ScienceNewsline]

Nudging people to make good choices can backfire

[2017-03-12] Nudges are a growth industry. Inspired by a popular line of psychological research and introduced in a best-selling book a decade ago, these inexpensive behavior changers are currently on a roll.

[True Viral News]

Longer deadlines make people donate more money

[2017-03-12] "If you give a donation within three days, an anonymous contributor will donate an additional DKK 10.

[EurekAlert!]

Nudging people to make good choices can backfire

[2017-03-08] Nudges are a growth industry. Inspired by a popular line of psychological research and introduced in a best-selling book a decade ago, these inexpensive behavior changers are currently on a roll.

[Science News Online]

Letter to the Editor: “There is no place else to go”: why it’s more humanitarian to welcome refugees with open arms

[2017-02-23] The Washington Post’s article series “Refuge” highlights the terrible reality facing millions of Syrian refugees, a reality made worse by unequivocally false narratives about refugees.

[Eagle Online]

Op-ed: “There is no place else to go”: why it’s more humanitarian to welcome refugees with open arms

[2017-02-03] The Washington Post’s article series “Refuge” highlights the terrible reality facing millions of Syrian refugees, a reality made worse by unequivocally false narratives about refugees.

[Eagle Online]

Skandinavia strammer inn asylpolitikken

[2016-04-19] Neste uke starter asylbråket for alvor i Stortinget, med åpen høring. I Sverige og Danmark er allerede politikken strammet inn.

[Dagsavisen]

Europe's first step in preventing terrorism lies with how it deals with Muslim migrants

[2016-03-26] Thomson ReutersMigrants try to get products from a truck at a makeshift camp on the Greek-Macedonian border near the village of Idomeni In the wake of

[Business Insider]

Sweden's Refugee 'Crisis' Has "Gone Past The Breaking Point"

[2016-03-21] Sweden is too generous for its own good as the country most beloved by Bernie Sanders is pressured by huge migrant flows. As Bloomberg reports, when it comes to wealth, health and hospitality, Sweden has few rivals.

[Zero Hedge]

How women change outcomes in courtrooms and beyond

[2016-03-02] Randi Hjalmarsson , University of Gothenburg, Sweden and Patrick Bayer , Duke University Does gender make a difference on a jury? Jury trial via www.shutterstock.

[Huffington Post]

Comment: How women change outcomes in courtrooms and beyond

[2016-02-29] Despite progress in recent decades, women remain underrepresented (or not represented at all) in many aspects of political and civic life.

[Special Broadcasting Service]

Page Manager: Marie Andersson|Last update: 2/26/2016
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