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    CPSA Students Caucus Meeting








    Congrès annuel de l'ACSP 2019 - 4 juin 2019
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    Workshop: The Official Languages Act at 50
    Le 50e anniversaire de la Loi sur les langues officielles








    Congrès annuel de l'ACSP 2019 - 4 juin 2019
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    Reception: Department of Political Science
    University of British Columbia








    Congrès annuel de l'ACSP 2019 - 4 juin 2019
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    Association canadienne de science politique
    Programme du congrès annuel de l'ACSP 2019

    LA POLITIQUE AUTREMENT;
    PARLER FRANC, PARLER VRAI

    Organisé à l'Université de la Colombie-Britannique
    Mardi le 4 juin 2019 au jeudi 6 juin 2019
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    Discours présidentiel
    François Rocher, CPSA President

    Vie et mort d’un enjeu
    la science politique canadienne
    et la politique québécoise

    Location: CIRS 1250
    Mardi le 4 juin 2019 | 17 h 00 - 18 h 00
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    Keynote: UBCIC Grand
    Chief Stewart Phillip

    Asserting Indigenous
    Title and Rights in 2019

    Location: CIRS 1250
    Mardi le 4 juin 2019 | 10 h 30 - 12 h 00
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    Keynote Speaker: Wendy Brown
    In the Ruins of Neoliberalism:
    Our Predicaments:
    the Rise of Anti-democratic
    Politics in the West

    Location: CIRS 1250
    Mercredi le 5 juin 2019 | 14 h 00 - 15 h 30
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    Keynote Speaker: Roland Paris
    Canada Alone?
    Surviving in a Meaner World

    Location: CIRS 1250
    Jeudi le 6 juin 2019 | 10 h 30 - 12 h 00

Enseignement et pratique professionnelle



M07(a) - Roundtable: Creating Spaces of Engagement - Policy Justice and the Practical Craft of Deliberative Democracy

Date: Jun 4 | Heure: 03:15pm to 04:45pm | Location: SCRF 1024

Chair/Président/Présidente : Annelies Cooper (York University)

Sarah Marie Wiebe (University of Hawai’i)
Genevieve Fuji Johnson (Simon Fraser University)
Leah Levac (University of Guelph)
Deborah Stienstra (University of Guelph)

Abstract: There is a growing need for public buy-in for the smooth operation of democracy. But from whom and where should this support come? What does meaningful public engagement in policy-making processes look like? How can our understanding of “the public” expand to include diverse voices and experiences, particularly of those who have historically been marginalized? And what does this mean for how we teach public policy? Using a collection of public engagement vignettes, we will raise and respond to these questions while offering an introduction to policy justice as a framework for public engagement. Stretching the boundaries of deliberative democracy in theory and practice, this panel draws on insights from chapters in an edited collection (Wiebe & Levac under review) to critically reflect on how diverse publics are engaged in policy processes. The policy justice framework departs from positivist approaches to political science and draws upon intersectional, interpretive and Indigenous methodologies. Policy justice depends on framing by diverse people, knowledges, and forms of evidence. We are concerned with persistent failures and paradoxes in these regards – including at the intersections between them. To illuminate the idea of policy justice, we will use vignettes about public engagement that offer diverse methodologies which are socially-engaged, and disruptive to persistent power relations. With an emphasis on creative forms of engagement, we focus on practices of meaning-making and how citizens feel, enact and “sense” policy (Wiebe 2016). We aim to open conversation about how public engagement processes can lead to policy justice.

Book Contributors: Alana Cattapan, Alexandra Dobrowolsky, April Mandrona, Astrid Pérez Piñán, Bruno de Oliviera Jayme, Catriona Remocker, Dan Reist, Deborah Stienstra, Derek Tannis, Ellen Szarleta, Ethel Tungohan, Genevieve Fuji Johnson, Jacqueline Gillis, Joanna Ashworth, Leah Levac, Rachel Magnusson, Sarah Marie Wiebe, Stephen Williams, Tammy Findlay, Tara Mahoney, Tim Dyck, Xuan Thuy Nguyen.



Acceuil