Research Paper: Gadflies biting science communication: engagement, tricksters and ambivalence onlineby Mesh Editorial Team
This research paper from H, Riesch of Brunel University provokes those interested in the use of online spaces for large-scale engagement with science to think beyond the idealised notion and expectation of orderly deliberative spaces for ‘rational’ debate but to embrace fruitful disruption of such spaces as potentially productive in disrupting power and stimulating a genuine engagement.
This study, which took place in the U.S, may be of interest to Mesh readers interested in the power of 'community voice' on decision-making in health policy and research.
A summary of a report exploring Community Engagement, what it means to global health researchers and its relationship to research ethics.
Review of 2017 publication containing 47 essays on science communication through broadcast, social media and scientific publication channels.