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See detailCitizen Science as Contested Practice in Environmental Governance: Lessons from Post-Fukushima Japan
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

Conference (2019, May 09)

The rapid emergence of citizen science initiatives in areas such as mobility, conservation, and pollution monitoring raises challenges and opportunities for global environmental governance, inviting ... [more ▼]

The rapid emergence of citizen science initiatives in areas such as mobility, conservation, and pollution monitoring raises challenges and opportunities for global environmental governance, inviting reflection on questions, such as: What is environmental citizen science for? Which data matter? Who benefits from public engagement in science? In this presentation, I draw on fieldwork conducted in Japan after the 2011 Fukushima disaster to provide possible responses to these questions. I highlight how citizen science in radiation monitoring in Japan takes on distinct forms, which defy conventional – often Western – categorizations, such as public participation in science, crowdsourcing, and science democratization. I argue that it is both more accurate and fruitful to conceive of citizen science as a set of varied practices through which participants seek to redefine the terms of scientific and civic membership – often through political contestation and struggle. Drawing attention to these issues underscores the importance of considering how terms and definitions shape the participation of stakeholders (local communities, public authorities, regulators, professional scientists) and allows us to develop new interpretations of citizen engagement with science in culturally and historically sensitive ways. [less ▲]

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See detailLearning from Citizen Science after Fukushima: Probing the Role and Potential of Citizen Science in Nuclear Science and Technology Governance in Japan and Belgium
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege; Kenens, Joke; Yoshizawa, Go et al

Report (2019)

This workshop report illustrates how the 2011 Fukushima disaster has informed the development of citizen science as a distinct field, with citizens generating their own radiation measuring tools and data ... [more ▼]

This workshop report illustrates how the 2011 Fukushima disaster has informed the development of citizen science as a distinct field, with citizens generating their own radiation measuring tools and data - often in ways that challenge formal institutional approaches to nuclear safety governance. It invites formal institutions (members of policy and oversight bodies, nuclear safety organizations, professional scientists) to proactively engage with bottom-up citizen science by considering how citizen science concepts and approaches can strengthen science policy, safety governance, and public engagement strategies. [less ▲]

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See detailTowards a strategic research agenda for social sciences and humanities in radiological protection
Perko, Tanja; Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege; Turcanu, Catrinel et al

in Journal of Radiological Protection (2019)

Reflecting a change in funding strategies for European research projects, and a commitment to the idea of responsible research and innovation in radiological protection (RP), a collective of research ... [more ▼]

Reflecting a change in funding strategies for European research projects, and a commitment to the idea of responsible research and innovation in radiological protection (RP), a collective of research institutes and universities have developed a prospective Strategic Research Agenda (SRA) for Social Sciences and Humanities (SSH) in radiological protection. This is the first time such a research agenda has been proposed. This paper identifies six research lines of interest and concern: 1) Effects of social, psychological and economic aspects on RP behaviour; 2) Holistic approaches to the governance of radiological risks; 3) Responsible research and innovation in RP; 4) Stakeholder engagement and participatory processes in RP research, development, policy and practice; 5) Risk communication; and 6) RP cultures. These topics were developed through broad stakeholder consultation, in conjunction with activities carried out in the framework of various projects and initiatives (EU H2020 CONCERT programme, the EU FP7 projects OPERRA, PREPARE and EAGLE, the 2015-2018 RICOMET series of conferences, and the 2014 and 2016 International Symposia on Ethics of Environmental Health); as well as through dialogues with members of the European radiation protection research communities. The six research lines open opportunities to integrate a range of key social and ethical considerations into RP, thereby expanding research opportunities and programmes and fostering collaborative approaches to research and innovation. [less ▲]

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See detailWhere are the politics in responsible innovation? – Five years later
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

Scientific conference (2019, January 10)

Where does Responsible Research and Innovation (RRI) stand today? Have its politics changed? How is RRI received and enacted "on the ground"? In this talk, I offer responses to these questions based on my ... [more ▼]

Where does Responsible Research and Innovation (RRI) stand today? Have its politics changed? How is RRI received and enacted "on the ground"? In this talk, I offer responses to these questions based on my experiences as a sociologist of science and researcher at a nuclear research center, who "moves with" RRI to facilitate socially responsible technology development. I discuss challenges and opportunities inherent in mobilizing RRI, such as: the strong evaluative connotation of RRI and its top-down character; the lack of industry involvement in RRI processes; and the hybridization of SSH through inter- and transdisciplinary research. [less ▲]

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See detailFlanders Ahead, Wallonia Behind (But Catching up): Reconstructing Communities Through Science, Technology and Innovation Policymaking
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege; Charlier, Nathan ULiege; Delvenne, Pierre ULiege

in Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society (2019)

Drawing on a documentary analysis of two socio-economic policy programs, one Flemish (“Vlaanderen In Actie”), the other Walloon (“Marshall Plans”), and a discourse analysis of how these programs are ... [more ▼]

Drawing on a documentary analysis of two socio-economic policy programs, one Flemish (“Vlaanderen In Actie”), the other Walloon (“Marshall Plans”), and a discourse analysis of how these programs are received in one Flemish and one Francophone quality newspaper, this article illustrates how Flanders and Wallonia both seek to become top- performing knowledge-based economies (KBEs). The paper discerns a number of discursive repertoires, such as “Catching up,” which policy actors draw on to legitimize or question the transformation of Flanders and Wallonia into KBEs. The “Catching up” repertoire places Flanders resolutely ahead of Wallonia in the global race towards knowledge, excellence, and growth, but suggests that Wallonia may, in due course, overtake Flanders as a top competitive region. Given the expectations and fears that “Catching up” evokes among Flemish and Walloon policy actors, the repertoire serves these actors as a flexible discursive resource to make sense of, and shape, their collective futures and their regional identities. The article’s findings underline the simultaneity of, and the interplay between, globalizing forces and particularizing tendencies, as Flanders and Wallonia develop with a global KBE in region-specific ways. [less ▲]

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See detailMaking the invisible visible: Normativities in and of Technology Assessment
Lucivero, Federica; Delvenne, Pierre ULiege; Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

in TATuP. Zeitschrift für Technikfolgenabschätzung in Theorie und Praxis (2019), 28(1), 21-26

Technology assessment (TA) is an analytic and interactive practice that produces evaluative judgments about the societal implications of technology. Despite this distinct evaluative disposition ... [more ▼]

Technology assessment (TA) is an analytic and interactive practice that produces evaluative judgments about the societal implications of technology. Despite this distinct evaluative disposition, ‘normativities’ inherent in TA programs and practices often remain hidden. As a consequence, TA practice and outcomes often overlook a range of methodological, ethical, and political issues. In an attempt to remedy this shortcoming, this article explores how TA aims to improve political decision making in science and technology (meta-normativity) and is imbued with the values, norms and moral positions of both participants and TA practitioners (in-normativity). It provides recommendations to render the inherent normativities in TA more visible, and thereby amenable to reconsideration and change. [less ▲]

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See detailMiddaggesprek over burgerwetenschap
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

Scientific conference (2018, October 25)

Twintigduizend burgers namen actief deel aan de studie over luchtkwaliteit. De verantwoordelijke van dat onderzoek, Huib Huyse (Sociale Wetenschappen, Onderzoeksgroep Duurzame Ontwikkeling), gaat in op de ... [more ▼]

Twintigduizend burgers namen actief deel aan de studie over luchtkwaliteit. De verantwoordelijke van dat onderzoek, Huib Huyse (Sociale Wetenschappen, Onderzoeksgroep Duurzame Ontwikkeling), gaat in op de maatschappelijke impact van dit project. Wat heeft de burgers bezield om zo massaal aan het meten te gaan? Wat weten we nu al over de maatschappelijke impact van CurieuzeNeuzen? Michiel Van Oudheusden (Centrum voor Sociologisch Onderzoek) gaat met hem in gesprek. [less ▲]

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See detailImagining "engagement": A hands-on experiment
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege; Abelshausen, Bieke; Turcanu, Catrinel et al

Scientific conference (2018, October 01)

Using participatory mapping techniques, social scientists at the 2018 Radiation Protection Week in Rovinj (Croatia) invited conference attendees to write and draw their thoughts about stakeholder ... [more ▼]

Using participatory mapping techniques, social scientists at the 2018 Radiation Protection Week in Rovinj (Croatia) invited conference attendees to write and draw their thoughts about stakeholder engagement in radiation protection on a giant tableau. In the course of three days, a full map emerged assembling stakeholder names, relationships, practices, and visions of stakeholder engagement for the future. The map and the process that accompanied its construction are an integral part of the EU-ENGAGE project, which seeks to address key difficulties and opportunities for stakeholder engagement in exposures to ionizing radiation. [less ▲]

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See detailWhat are the data for? Citizen science and science governance in an age of digital innovation
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

Scientific conference (2018, September 28)

Citizen science is booming. Citizens across the world are taking data and technologies into their own hands and organizing themselves in sectors such as healthcare, mobility, environmental monitoring, and ... [more ▼]

Citizen science is booming. Citizens across the world are taking data and technologies into their own hands and organizing themselves in sectors such as healthcare, mobility, environmental monitoring, and energy conservation. This explosion of citizen science initiatives raises challenges and opportunities for science governance in an age of global digital innovation. Can citizen science expand opportunities for scientific data collection? Do we all benefit from digital participation? How should governments, scientific research communities, and industries engage with citizen scientists and their data? In this talk, I provide responses to these questions by drawing on past and present examples of initiatives to engage citizens in science, from Darwin to CurieuzeNeuzen and from Belgium to Japan. Building on Irwin’s seminal work on citizen science (1995), I argue that many of these citizen science initiatives are best understood as expressions of scientific citizenship rather than as forms of public participation in scientific research. Whereas the latter form employs citizens as “sensors” or information providers, the former engages citizens in the definition of problems, data collection, and analysis. I conclude that, both forms can strengthen the sometimes fraught relationship between science and society by accounting for more data openness and transparency, scientific literacy, and civic dialogue. [less ▲]

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See detailFrom the Sidelines to Center Stage? Implementing 'Responsible Research and Innovation' in Radiation Protection Researchc
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege; Turcanu, Catrinel; Molyneux-Hodgson, Susan

Scientific conference (2018, September 11)

Although the concept of responsible research and innovation (RRI) is absent in research programs for nuclear research and development, it is increasingly recognized by stakeholders in the field, including ... [more ▼]

Although the concept of responsible research and innovation (RRI) is absent in research programs for nuclear research and development, it is increasingly recognized by stakeholders in the field, including radiation protection researchers and policymakers. In this presentation, we highlight how RRI may eventually gain footing in radiation protection research through the interventions of social scientists, such as ourselves. [less ▲]

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See detailPutting Responsibility Centre-Stage: The Case Of Responsible Stagnation
Medvecky, Fabien; Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

Conference (2018, September 01)

While Responsible Innovation (RI) is usually positioned as the antithesis of irresponsible innovation, a recent move has been to expolre Responsible Stagnation (RS) as alternative or complement to RI (de ... [more ▼]

While Responsible Innovation (RI) is usually positioned as the antithesis of irresponsible innovation, a recent move has been to expolre Responsible Stagnation (RS) as alternative or complement to RI (de Saille & Medvecky, 2016). Our paper draws on RS as a counterpoint to RI as we thing through what we mean by responsibility in this space and what underlying values we hold. RS challenges the traditional rhetoric around the inherent value innovation, though maintains a commitment to responsibility in our science, technology, and innovation (STI) endeavours. In many ways, RS places responsibility centre-stage. And just as RI concieves of responsibility in terms of anticipatory, reflective, inclusively deliberative, and responsive (Owen et al., 2013), RS brings with it its own set of concepts and meanings. We begin this paper by considering what the concept of ‘responsibility’ means or looks like in RS? RS suggests that Innovation is not always or necessarily an unquestionable good, and by doing so invites us to revisit the values we espouse when pursuing our STI endeavours. But RS is not value neutral, and espouse some of its own values, So the second part of our paper asks: what are the underlying values of RS and how are they envisaged in the framework of RS? de Saille, S., & Medvecky, F. (2016). Innovation for a steady state: a case for responsible stagnation. Economy and Society, 45(1), 1-23. Owen, R., Stilgoe, J., Macnaghten, P., Gorman, M., Fisher, E., & Guston, D. (2013). A framework for responsible innovation. Responsible innovation: managing the responsible emergence of science and innovation in society, 27-50. [less ▲]

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See detailRevised Strategic Research Agenda for Social Sciences and Humanities in Radiation Protection
Perko, Tanja; Turcanu, Catrinel; Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege et al

Report (2018)

This document describes the research priorities and the Strategic Research Agenda (SRA) for Social Sciences and Humanities (SSH) in radiation protection for the next 20 years. It also reports on the ... [more ▼]

This document describes the research priorities and the Strategic Research Agenda (SRA) for Social Sciences and Humanities (SSH) in radiation protection for the next 20 years. It also reports on the results of a first gap analysis. The SSH SRA is a living document, under constant development through the engagement of the SSH community in radiation protection field and other stakeholders, especially technical and research platforms. To this end, the SSH community in radiation protection field will structure and enhance dialogue at the European level among the different stakeholders, fostering the sharing of knowledge and information among various disciplines working on aspects of radiation protection and identify the SSH research needs in the field of radiation protection. The objective of Strategic Research Agenda (SRA) for Social Sciences and Humanities (SSH) in radiation protection is to contribute towards improvement of the Radiation Protection (RP) system by coordinating European SSH research in the field of radiation protection; supporting education and training; knowledge management and sharing; and identifying SSH state of the art across domains. It is only by enabling SSH research to play a fuller and stronger role through a coordinated SRA mechanism that societal perspectives on research relating to radiation protection will be realised. The SSH SRA has been developed through a broad stakeholder engagement process. The research topics to be included in the SSH SRA have been collected through various activities carried out in the H2020 projects CONCERT and the FP7 projects OPERRA, PREPARE and EAGLE, notably the RICOMET 2015, 2016 an RICOMET 2017 conferences and Symposium on Ethics of Environmental Health, as well as in dialogues with members of the radiation protection platforms, carried out in a context of the CONCERT 2.6 task group. These research topics have been prioritised for the first time at the Radiation Protection Week in Oxford (19-23 September 2016) with task 2.6 members, SSH community and platforms, and further debated upon at the RICOMET Conference 2017 (June 27th to 29th, Vienna) with a large audience. The version summarised in this report is the most recent revision on of the SSH SRA (D2.8 and D2.10). [less ▲]

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See detailCitizen engagement in science: Impressions from an international workshop on citizen science
Kenens, Joke; Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege; Verschraegen, Gert et al

Article for general public (2018)

At the international workshop “(Un)taming citizen science – Policies, Practices, People”, held at KU Leuven, scholars, policy makers, and science journalists discussed and explored citizen science ... [more ▼]

At the international workshop “(Un)taming citizen science – Policies, Practices, People”, held at KU Leuven, scholars, policy makers, and science journalists discussed and explored citizen science initiatives in Europe and Japan. As citizen science concepts and processes make inroads into science policies and institutions, they create unique opportunities for public participation in scientific research and for the democratization of science. [less ▲]

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See detailDe waarheid voorbij? Wetenschap en emotie in een tijd van post-truth
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

Conference (2018, June 29)

'Post-truth' luidt niet het einde van de wetenschap in als kennisleer of methode. Het is eerder het instituut wetenschap dat onder druk staat. 'Post-truth' dwingt ons na te denken over de verhouding ... [more ▼]

'Post-truth' luidt niet het einde van de wetenschap in als kennisleer of methode. Het is eerder het instituut wetenschap dat onder druk staat. 'Post-truth' dwingt ons na te denken over de verhouding tussen feit en waarde en hoe we rede en emotie vruchtbaar in wetenschapsbeoefening kunnen laten samengaan. [less ▲]

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See detailTen years later: Flemish Technology Assessment is Dead. Long Live Responsible Research and Innovation.
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

Conference (2018, June 26)

The Flemish tradition of Technology Assessment experimented with many methods of participatory engagement, including consensus conferences and participatory Technology Assessment (pTA), among others. This ... [more ▼]

The Flemish tradition of Technology Assessment experimented with many methods of participatory engagement, including consensus conferences and participatory Technology Assessment (pTA), among others. This presentation traces some of the experiences of these changing processes over the past ten years, showing the trajectory of this tradition, and emphasizing the strengths and weaknesses, as well as the differing political models behind different technology assessment models. The outcomes, strategies for technology assessment, and lessons learned from the author’s participation in Nanotechnology for Tomorrow's Society (BE) will be presented [less ▲]

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See detailLiving apart together: a case study of the interaction between citizen science and institutions in the field of radiation monitoring in Japan
Kenens, Joke; Van Hoyweghen, Ine; Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

Conference (2018, June 15)

In the field of radiation monitoring, the 1986 Chernobyl and 2011 Fukushima nuclear disasters triggered an upsurge of bottom-up citizen-led responses. As the advent of new technology and media helped the ... [more ▼]

In the field of radiation monitoring, the 1986 Chernobyl and 2011 Fukushima nuclear disasters triggered an upsurge of bottom-up citizen-led responses. As the advent of new technology and media helped the bottom-up movement to overcome spatial boundaries and gradually lowered the threshold for citizens to participate, they have boomed over the past decades. Interest from institutions in the potential of citizen participation has likewise risen from attempts to explore the potential of citizen monitoring after the Three Mile Islands accident to an increasing valorization of citizen participation in research and innovation by the European Commission. However, at the time of the Fukushima nuclear disaster, Japanese grassroots organizations were set up in a very different environment, overshadowed by the “nuclear village” (genshiryoku mura), a powerful interest group of advocates of nuclear energy. Notwithstanding this independent citizen laboratories have successfully created platforms, such as Minna no Data Site, to interconnect and exist alongside official policies and pressures. Yet others, such as Safecast, are actively seeking recognition from the Japanese government and are reaching out to official institutions. Drawing on research literature and empirical data collected fromfieldwork in Japan, this presentation explores the interaction of these citizen scientist laboratories with institutional actors, showcasing the diversity of grassroots organizations and demonstrating how different grassroots organizations and institutions are generating diverse responses at the challenges at hand in a postnuclear accident environment. [less ▲]

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See detail“Stirring up” TERRITORIES: Integrating social and ethical considerations into radioecology
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege; Fisher, Erik

Conference (2018, June 14)

In this presentation, we present initial results from a coordinated series of studies designed to collaboratively integrate social and ethical considerations into radioecology and radiation protection ... [more ▼]

In this presentation, we present initial results from a coordinated series of studies designed to collaboratively integrate social and ethical considerations into radioecology and radiation protection research. This collaborative approach is now an integral part of the EU TERRITORIES research project, which aims to develop more integrated and graded risk management for long-lasting radiological exposure situations (https://territories.eu/). It builds on the sociotechnical integration research (STIR) framework (Fisher & Schuurbiers 2013), which has previously been applied only to new and emerging technologies. Integration is achieved by having an embedded social scientist interact with laboratory practitioners by closely following and documenting their research, attending laboratory meetings, holding regular interviews and collaboratively articulating decisions as they occur. The collaboration is based on a decision protocol that maps the evolution of research and helps feedback observation and analysis into the laboratory context itself. More than other social science approaches currently deployed in radioecology, STIR seeks to develop radioecologists’ adaptive capacities and reflexivity, ultimately with the aim of building more socially responsive research agendas, processes, and institutions. [less ▲]

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See detailManaging uncertainties through citizen science: the case of Fukushima
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege; Kenens, Joke; Turcanu, Catrinel

Conference (2018, June 14)

Citizen science is a form of science developed and enacted by citizens, with citizens collecting or analyzing various kinds of data. Following the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant disaster (11 March ... [more ▼]

Citizen science is a form of science developed and enacted by citizens, with citizens collecting or analyzing various kinds of data. Following the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant disaster (11 March 2011), citizen science has demonstrably contributed to filling information gaps and enabled citizens to gain more control over the situation, as residents in the affected areas monitor radioactivity in the environment and communicate about environmental risks (e.g. http://en.minnanods.net/, http://blog.safecast.org/ ). By developing new, innovative ways of assessing risks using existing and new technologies (e.g. self-assembled Geiger counters), these citizen scientists highlight discrepancies between expert and lay appreciations of risk, initiate contextual learning about disasters, and assist in post-disaster recovery. In this paper, we discuss various types of uncertainties (technical, conceptual, epistemological, social and ethical) citizen scientists in Japan face today. We analyze how such uncertainties are collaboratively managed and which opportunities and concerns they embed or give rise to. Findings are drawn from extensive ethnographic research (interviews, participant observation, participation in activities) conducted in and around Fukushima in February-April 2018. The study has been conducted in the framework of doctoral research at SCK•CEN and KU Leuven, in cooperation with Osaka University and the European project CONFIDENCE. [less ▲]

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See detailAfter and Beyond Fukushima: Probing the Role and Potential of Citizen Science in Nuclear Science and Technology Governance in Japan and Belgium – Part 4
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege; Yoshizawa, Go

Scientific conference (2018, June 07)

This presentation gives an overview of the aims, preliminary findings, and impacts of a two-year (2017-2019) social science research project, funded by the Research Fund - Flanders (FWO) and the Japanese ... [more ▼]

This presentation gives an overview of the aims, preliminary findings, and impacts of a two-year (2017-2019) social science research project, funded by the Research Fund - Flanders (FWO) and the Japanese Society for the Promotion of Science (JSPS). The project seeks to answer three research questions: a) What forms does citizen science take after the Fukushima Daiichi disaster in Japan and how do these forms relate to citizen-science initiatives in other countries and contexts?; b) What is the real or potential uptake of citizen-science concepts, methods, and toolsets in institutional approaches to preparedness and response to nuclear incidents/accidents and post-disaster situations?; c) Based on (a) and (b), what are the possibilities and limitations of incorporating citizen-science concepts and practices into Belgian and European approaches to nuclear emergency response, preparedness, and recovery? It is motivated by a concern shared by many (governments, regulatory bodies, scientists, citizens) to heed lessons from the Fukushima disaster and to sustain a more fruitful dialogue between all concerned actors. In Japan, these actors now invariably include citizen scientists, who to this day monitor radioactivity in disaster-affected areas and openly share data on environmental radiation and risks. By generating their own participatory, open-source data, do-it-yourself measurement devices, and radiation maps, they challenge conventional approaches to nuclear safety management. The research project considers how this challenge is articulated and received to gain a better understanding of how citizen-science concepts, tools and methods are, or can be, integrated into existing approaches to nuclear incidents/accidents and emergency situations. By comparing citizen-science practices and initiatives, it sheds light on citizen science as an emerging pattern of governance and probes its problem-solving capacities and long-term viability in two distinct cases: i) post-disaster Japan, which has a long tradition of citizen participation in science and technology, and ii) Belgium, which like Japan relies on nuclear science and technology, but where citizen engagement in the nuclear field is presently limited to radioactive waste governance. [less ▲]

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See detailDe waarheid voorbij?
Van Oudheusden, Michiel ULiege

Article for general public (2018)

Bezorgdheid om de rol van wetenschap in de huidige maatschappij is veelal onnodig. Het is namelijk vooral de wetenschap als instituut die onder druk staat. Eerder dan feiten tegenover gevoelens te ... [more ▼]

Bezorgdheid om de rol van wetenschap in de huidige maatschappij is veelal onnodig. Het is namelijk vooral de wetenschap als instituut die onder druk staat. Eerder dan feiten tegenover gevoelens te plaatsen, doen we er daarom beter aan te vragen hoe rede en emotie vruchtbaar in wetenschapsbeoefening kunnen samengaan. [less ▲]

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