Economic History: Research Journeys
Monday 3 December | 18:00-20:00 | PAR 1.02
Faculty members and PhDs present their research and talk about the journey to academic life as an Economic Historian. academics. A great opportunity to get to know more about our discipline and find out about the realities of further study from the chair of the Economic History PhD Programme, Dr Neil Cummins.
This informal and informative event, with drinks and pizza.
Read more on the Events Page: Economic History Research Journeys
Careers in Government for Economic Historians
26 November 2018 | 12:00-13:00 | TW1 1.02
For Economic History students considering a career in government or the civil service, or just exploring career options. Panellists including DEFRA adviser Dr Tim Leunig will discuss their roles and how their background as economic historians has helped in their career, plus the Fast Stream scheme application process.
Read more on the Events page. Careers in Government for Economic History students.
Economic History Book Club
Tuesday 20 November 2018 |17:00-19:00 | CLM 1.02
Dr Jordan Claridge will host a once-a-term gathering to discuss interesting new books in a relaxed setting. The book for Michaelmas Term is Eric A. Posner and E. Glen Weyl’s radicalmarkets.com
If you want to join Book Club or find out more email Dr Jordan Claridge
Careers in Finance for Economic Historians 19 November 2018
17:00-18:00 | CLM 3.04
A panel discussion with alumni and students with experience in the private and public sectors of the financial world. Find out how the knowledge skills of an economic historian can be successfuly leveraged when choosing this career.
Read more on the Events page. Careers in Finance for Economic History students
Professor Chris Minns Inaugural Lecture
'Do the migrations of the past have lessons for today?'
22 October 2018 | 6.30-8pm | Wolfson Theatre
Migration has always been part of the human experience. But can the study of past population movements help us to understand present-day markets and societies? This lecture draws on a range of historical evidence to explore the possibilities.
Catch up with the lecture via the podcast: Lecture podcast