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List of think tanks

List of think tanks
This article is a list of think tanks sorted by country. United Nations[edit] United Nations University (UNU) Australia[edit] Azerbaijan[edit] Bangladesh[edit] Belgium[edit] Bosnia and Herzegovina[edit] Center for Socio Economic Studies POPULARI Brazil[edit] Canada[edit] Chile[edit] Czech Republic[edit] Institute for Social and Economic Analyses Denmark[edit] Egypt[edit] Fiji[edit] Pasifika Nexus (PN) Finland[edit] France[edit] Georgia (country)|Georgia[edit] New Economic School – Georgia Germany[edit] Greece[edit] Hong Kong[edit] Hong King Policy Research Institute Hungary[edit] India[edit] Ireland[edit] Iran[edit] Israel[edit] Italy[edit] Japan[edit] Kenya[edit] African Progress Center Mexico[edit] Morocco[edit] Amadeus Institute Hypatia of Alexandria Institute for Reflexion & Studies ( Netherlands[edit] New Zealand[edit] Nigeria[edit] Pakistan[edit] Philippines[edit] Resources, Environment and Economics Center for Studies (REECS) Poland[edit] Portugal[edit] Russia[edit] Singapore[edit] Slovakia[edit] Sri Lanka[edit] Related:  Experts to Interview

About Us About Us is an online repository of information and analysis on social justice and sustainable development in India. Currently in its 11th year online, Infochange is a free-access resource base, with special sections on poverty & livelihoods, social exclusion, environment and climate change, women and child rights, the impact of globalisation, governance, public health, urbanisation, migration and displacement, gender and sexual rights, cultural diversity and peace-building and more. Infochange is one of the earliest knowledge-building and knowledge-sharing portals in India. Our portal provides a mix of perspective, analysis and independent reportage from the corners of India, including marginalised areas. Roughly 2,000 readers visit our site every day. Infochange content is widely linked, cited and reprinted in scores of mainstream and specialised publications/portals. Terms of use The Team Editors Associates and Subject Specialists

About Us | Australia India Institute The Australia India Institute (AII) is a leading centre for the study of India. Through its teaching, research, public policy and outreach programs, it is building Australia’s capacity to understand India. AII is also a hub for dialogue, research and partnerships between India and Australia. Based at the University of Melbourne, the Institute hosts a growing range of programs that are deepening and enriching the relationship between the two countries. The University of Melbourne established the Australia India Institute in October 2008. In 2009, funding for the Institute was provided by the Australian Government Department of Education, Employment and Workplace Relations.

Maxwell School: Susan S Wadley, Professor, Anthropology Contact Information Office Hours: tbd Ford Maxwell Professor of South Asian Studies Degree Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1973 Specialties Social change, religion, folklore, gender issues, folk art traditions, India and Upstate New York Courses Currently, I teach the introductory course, Ant 185, Global Encounters where my focus is on such global encounters as war, using SU Alum Mai Lan Gustaffson's War and Shadows as a primary text; organ transfers, surrogate mothers, global tourism, and food as it travels the globe. I also teach Magic and Religion with one focus on religion and gender/sexuality (tied to the work of students Faris A. Language, Culture and Society has been in my repertoire since I arrived at SU. Keeping up with global changes, I have added a course on the Cultures and Politics of Afghanistan and Pakistan, taught in alternate years. Folk Arts and Oral Tradition of India links my many interests-gender roles, globalization, folk arts, community, and social movements.

EASP Social Change and Transformation in East Asia - Research Clusters - research - SEAS The disciplinary foci of this cluster centre on history, gender studies and sociology. Members involved include: Dr Harald Conrad Dr Marjorie Dryburgh Dr Peter Matanle Illustrative of research at Sheffield has been this cluster's contribution into analysis of urban history; work and employment; the politics of gender and demographic change; and risk and governance. On the history of urban society, Taylor's work on port cities has developed our understanding of the urban form – both within and beyond "greater China". Matanle's research on long-term employment in Japan and the UK has promoted a growing awareness of the socio-cultural embeddedness of Japan's lifetime employment system. Fuess' work on divorce in Japan spans history and society as well as gender and legal studies, showing how they are related over time.

APN Overview The Asia-Pacific Network for Global Change Research (APN) is a network of 22 Member Country governments that promotes global change research in the region, increases developing country involvement in that research, and strengthens interactions between the science community and policy makers. The APN defines “global change” as the set of natural and human-induced processes in the Earth’s physical, biological and social systems that, when aggregated, are significant at a global scale. The APN works to enable developing countries in the Asia-Pacific region to participate increasingly in regional cooperative research, and to benefit fully from such research. It strives to assure that the research results contribute to the development of science-based adaptation strategies, policy- and decision-making processes, and developing scientific capacity to address these important issues. History Since then, the APN’s activities have advanced steadily. Vision Mission Goals Core strategies

EASP 11th Conference About - EASP The East Asian Social Policy (EASP) research network is an organization of doctoral students and academics interested or involved in the analysis of East Asian social policies. The Network welcomes a multi-disciplinary approach to the analysis of East Asian social policies. It is open to people from a range of disciplines, including social policy, sociology, political science, and economics. The EASP research network was established in January 2005 to facilitate research exchange and co-operation among East Asian social policy analysts and to provide a forum and network of communication for the development of East Asian social policy analysis as a field of research. It has the following specific objectives: Promoting activities related to East Asian social policy.