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The exhibit features a display of life-sized images of 59 men and women who fought for female suffrage and are featured on the plinth of the statue for Millicent Garrett Fawcett in Parliament Square and specially commissioned by the Mayor of London to mark the centenary of some women getting the vote for the first time.
The exhibit explores how automated systems operate and how to engage people with issues of bias, transparency and accountability.The exhibit is a unique research and design collaboration by the LSE Department of Media and Communication in partnership with technology studio IF.
The exhibit showcases the work of five outstanding New York Times photojournalists, who have taken great risks capturing events and their effects on people around the world. The photographs bear witness to humanitarian crises, conflicts and transitions from Venezuela, Iraq, Syria, the Philippines, Cuba and Iran, while uncovering the human stories at heart.
This exhibition draws on LSE Library’s collections and looks at women’s roles in caring positions in society and how these have been shaped, exploited and challenged. The 75th anniversary of the publication of the Beveridge Report is an apt moment to look at the roles which women have undertaken within the context of care work and broader social welfare.
What does India’s booming growth mean for the poorest on whose land and labour it is based? "Behind the Indian Boom” travels across the country to meet its Adivasis and Dalits - low castes and tribal communities - historically stigmatised as ‘untouchable’ and ‘wild’, who remain at the bottom of its social and economic hierarchies, and who account for one in twenty-five people in the world.
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