Judith Rohde-Liebenau


Contributor
Germany


Judith Rohde-Liebenau is a PhD candidate in sociology at the University of Oxford. She previously studied Political science, International relations and East European Studies at UCL London, Sciences Po Paris, the Humboldt University and the Free University of Berlin. Judith has a special interest for European integration and she focused her previous research on European identity.



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Populism Analysis

Thinking Lab’s Working Definition of Populism

A clarification written by Judith Rohde-Liebenau21 November 2016 | Judith Rohde-Liebenau
©MJ S

Populism is a political movement that can adapt to different ideologies and often emerges in times of (perceived) societal change. The concept is contested in the social sciences and there is no clear, universally applicable definition.

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Germany Opening Conference

Steinmeier launches DIALOGUE ON EUROPE with European ‘next generation thinkers’

28 June 2016 | Federal Foreign Office, Berlin

On 28 June 2016, the German Federal Minister for Foreign Affairs, Frank-Walter Steinmeier, together with the German Federal Minister of State for Europe, Michael Roth, officially launched the DIALOGUE ON EUROPE-project at the Europasaal of the German Federal Foreign Office in Berlin. (more…)

Populism

Introducing the Thinking Lab on Populism

15 "next generation" thinkers gathered to develop strategies for dealing with populism24 October 2016
First Meeting of the Thinking Lab on Populism on 29 June 2016 in Berlin © DPZ

The Thinking Lab on Populism is dealing with one of the fastest growing phenomena in current European politics. Well known in other parts of the world, such as Latin America, the concept of populism is still an unclear one. While many experts and journalists characterize very heterogenous political movements such as Podemos on the one hand, and far right protest movements like the German Alternative für Deutschland, as being populist, the Thinking Lab is benefiting from a broader view on the matter and will try to bring clarity into the debate.
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