CPEST Scholars (2002 to the present)

Scholar’s name and year of completion Research Title Faculty/Department 
2002 Jocelyn Probert Organisational change and the strategic renewal process: innovation, stability and inertia in Japanese companies. Judge Institute of Management Studies
2002 Ingrid Robeyns Gender inequality: a capability perspective Faculty of Economics and Politics
2004 Carlos Rodriguez Trust, morality and the social order Faculty of Economics and Politics
2006 Wynet Smith From chainsaw to chain store: regulating timber commodity chains in Cameroon Geography
2008 Nahee Kang Institutional change in the state-led model Social and Political Sciences
2009 Fiona Tregenna Essays on sectoral structure and growth Faculty of Economics and Politics
2011 Richard Benwell The development of international carbon emissions trading Centre of International Studies
2012 Joanna Burch-Brown Consequences, Action Guidance and Ignorance History and Philosophy of Science
2013 Heather Plumridge Bedi Contesting land, uneven development, and privilege: social movement resistance to Special Economic Zones in Goa, India Geography
2013 Nidhi Chaudary Malik Innovation in Indian Software Firms Land Economy
2016 Helen Mussell Care & Business: Can there be a connection? POLIS
2017 Christopher Hope Developmentalism, dependency, and the state: industrial policy and progress in Namibia since 1900 Centre of Development Studies
2019 Gracelin Baskaran Skills Challenges in a Changing Economy: How Essays on the economic and financial challenges facing South Africa’s commodity sector Centre of Development Studies
2022 Senthuran Bhuvanendra Kant on reflective judgement and the public use of unified knowledge Philosophy
2022 Mohammed Elnaiem Capitalism, Slavery, Patriarchy: Towards a unitary theory Sociology
2023 Arthur Bautzer Liability management and global credit expansion, 1971-2008 History
(Current) Janna Bryson Disability, Medical Assistance in Dying, and the Struggle Over Social Reproduction Sociology
(Current) Jon White Just in Time: Exploring experiences of ‘time acceleration’ in male UK gig economy workers. Geography