In 2012, at our York Annual Conference, we introduced a poster competition. Here we bring together all the winning posters and some of the other entries to give a feel for the breadth and depth of the research of emerging socio-legal scholars.
After the cancellation of our Portsmouth 2020 conference, we hosted the Poster Exhibtion for that year on the SLSA Blog.
Sara McIlroy (2022) ‘The family justice jigsaw: piecing together an investigative process’
Lauren Cooper (2019) ‘Do asylum seekers play an active role in their asylum appeal?’
Rachel Maguire (2018) ‘Anonymity vs copyright law: regulating creativity in online communities’
Bruno Obialo Igwe (2016) 'The impact of domestic violence legal regulation and enforcement in Ireland on Nigerian immigrants'
Stacy Sinclair (2016) 'Designing + (dis)assembling disputes'
Eva Klambauer (2015) 'Sex workers as political actors between criminalisation and employment'
Rachel Cahill O'Callaghan (2013) 'Personal values an important element in the diversity debate'
- Damarie Kalonzo, 'Kenya’s colonial welfare legacy and its impact on care for children with disabilities'
- Alanna Kells, 'The legal and ethical implications of the use of ectogenesis for space colonization'
- Megan Johnson 'How does the myth of the Black rapist feature in English rape law? - The myth of the Black rapist: origins, expressions, effects'
- Louise McNeil 'Pervasive surveillance: A discourse analysis of changing legal and social controls through surveillance techniques'
All the posters from 2020 are available on the SLSA Blog.
And from previous years ...
Amal Ali 'Law, gender and religious beliefs in Europe'
Hannah Donaldson, Mathilde Pavis, Shawn Harmon, Karen Wood and Abbe Brown 'InVisible difference: disability, dance and law'
Kyle Duggan 'No act is more person-specific than that of sex: a critical comparison of the judical apporach to capacity to consent to sexual relations in X City Council v MB, NC and MAB  EWHC 168 and R v C  1 WLR 1786'
Caroline Lynch 'Using generational order, intersectionality and the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child to frame research about children's lives at complex sites of study: the example of the educational experiences of homeless children in England'
Elaine McLaughlin 'No recourse, no rights'
Sara Mohammadzadeh 'Is my ressearch dirty?: Exploring dirty research in academia'
Emma Nottingham 'The role of "public interest" in Gillick'
Amanda Perry-Kessaris 'Communicating law through graphic design'
Louise Taylor and Simon Boyes 'LLM by MOOC: breaking down barriers to LLM study'
Charlotte Woodhead 'Provenance: a legal and ethical narrative'
Andrew P Young 'Mental health and employment law'