Dear partners, here is some food for thought on the need for a code of conduct in disaster zone research. Disaster-zone research needs a code of conduct
Arna Hauksdóttir and Unnur Anna Valdimarsdóttir in the news
Arna Hauksdóttir and Unnur Anna Valdimarsdóttir , from University of Iceland in the The Icelandic newspaper Visir. Bestu vinkour í vísindum (only in Icelandic)
Two million Euro grant from the European Research Council
Unnur Anna Valdimarsdóttir, Professor of Epidemiology University of Iceland and NORDRESS partner, has been awarded a 2 million Euro grant from the European Research Council (ERC). She will conduct pioneering […]
From Gap to Caps
A member of the NORDRESS team Dr. Björn Karlsson delivered recently the final report of his Task in the EU project „From Gaps to Caps“ (Risk Management Capability on Gaps Identification […]
Emerging themes in social work research – PhD workshop
On the 7th of November 2016 there will be a PhD workshop in Copenhagen with the theme ‘emerging themes in social work research’. There are still some spots available and […]
Eyjafjallajökull eruption – video
Sander Kruithof, a highschool stundent from the Netherlands has produced amazing video on the Eyjafjallajökull eruption. Have a look !
Rasmus Dahlberg in the media !
Rasmus Dahlberg, from Copenhagen Center for Disaster Research in the The Icelandic National Broadcasting Service. Áskoranir en óvíst um vandamál (Only in Icelandic)
NORDRESS – COPE and the Danish Emergency Management Agency
Rasmus Dahlberg, PhD-fellow at COPE and the Danish Emergency Management Agency is currently in Iceland conducting field work as part of NORDRESS, a five-year Center of Excellence on Nordic Societal […]
Edda Björk Þórðardóttir in the Icelandic National Radio
Edda Björk Þórðardóttir, (participant in WP 3) gave an interview with the Icelandic National Radio (in Icelandic) on how important it is to improve responses and interventions in the aftermath […]
What do you do when extreme weather destroys your home?
Climte scientists at NTNU’s Department of Geography have previously mapped the vulnerability of Norway’s municipalities and population to floods, landslides and storms.