Marieke van den Brink
The Inclusive University
Universities are increasingly establishing diversity initiatives and implementing programs with the goal of creating an inclusive environment. But what is an inclusive university and what does it take to become more inclusive? Is it possible to be inclusive for everyone? And which dilemmas might arise when dealing with diversity in universities? In this talk, Prof. Marieke van den Brink will discuss these questions and point to changing number, institutions and knowledge, which might be a starting point for envisioning an inclusive university.
Prof. dr. M.C.L. (Marieke) van den Brink
Marieke van den Brink is Professor of Gender & Diversity at the Radboud University Nijmegen, the Netherlands. She received her master degree in Organizational Anthropology at the Free University of Amsterdam and her PhD in Management Sciences at the Radboud University Nijmegen.
Her main research interest focuses on ways gender inequalities are produced and countered in organizations, especially academia. She was local principal investigator of the EU FP7 Garcia Project 'Gendering the Academy and Research: Combating Career Instability and Asymmetries' (garciaproject.eu).
This study focuses on the implementation of interventions in European Universities and research centers to counter the gendered effects of austerity, new managerialism and globalization. It shows how the economic recession is creating a turbulent environment for higher education systems which poses new gender equality challenges for universities and early career academics.
Her work has been published in the Journal of Management Studies, Organization Studies, Organization, Human Relations, Gender, Work & Organization, and Social Science & Medicine. Marieke is member of the Editorial Board of the British Journal of Management and Associate Editor of Gender Work and Organization. She has been elected as member of the Young Academy of the Royal Netherlands Academy for Arts and Sciences (KNAW).
|Last modified:||02 April 2019 2.26 p.m.|