Publications Finder

Many of our teaching academics are also research active and participate in industry-renowned research and publication outside of the University’s specialist centres. This may be in the form of collaborations with partner institutions or fellow academics, independent works, or participating in large research groups.

Our academics are known for their contributions to the various canons of their specialisms, and are often invited to be key notes speakers at conferences around the world.

To read more about the research activities of Buckingham’s staff, please visit our Staff Directory to view our academics and their work.

The University of Buckingham Press publishes authoritative, independent research and academic works by Buckingham staff and others in both journals and books.

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Patricia Covarrubia, “Colombia: Intellectual property and aboriginal handicraft”, in Sarah Sargent and Jo Samanta (eds), Indigenous Rights: Changes and Challenges for the 21st Century (Buckingham: University of Buckingham Press, 2016)

Indigenous peoples regard their cultural heritage, traditional knowledge (TK) and traditional cultural expressions as a collective intellectual heritage. Read more >

Barbara Lasic, “Ethnicity”, in P. McNeil (ed.), A Cultural History of Fashion Vol.4: The Age of Enlightenment (1650-1800) (London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2016)

Dr Lasic’s chapter is an examination of how global trades in luxuries and manufactured consumer goods inflected the design of eighteenth-century dress in France. Read more >

Susan Edwards, “Cyber-grooming young women for terrorist activity: Dominant and subjugated explanatory narratives”, in E. Viano (ed.), Cybercrime, Organised Crime, and Societal Responses (Springer, 2017), pp.23-47

Professor Edwards argues that legislation and governmental strategies such as “Prevent” have failed to appreciate that recruitment of young women to so-called Islamic State and other terrorist groups mainly happens online, through social media over which parents have no control. Read more >

Judith Bray, “Cohabitation: The long slow road to reform”, [2016] Fam Law 1428-1437

This article examines the current position regarding property rights for cohabitants and demonstrates why reform is needed. Read more >

D. Han, H. Du & S. Jassim, “Towards a Confidence-Centric Classification Based on Gaussian Models and Bayesian Principles”, Proceedings of 9th York Doctoral Symposium on Computer Science and Electronics (University of York, November 2016), 46-56

Conventional classification schemes are mostly interested in the class label outcome rather than the strength of the class predictions. This paper introduced a new interpretation of “classification confidence” to complement the predicted class label. Read more >

Adriano Aymonino & Manolo Guerci, “The architectural transformation of Northumberland House under the 7th Duke of Somerset and the 1st Duke and Duchess of Northumberland, 1748-86”, The Antiquaries Journal 96 (2016), 315-61

Northumberland House constituted one of the largest and most lavish aristocratic palaces of London between the 17th and the late 19th centuries. Read more >

Indira Carr & Jae Sundaram, International Trade Law Statutes and Conventions 2016-2018 (Abingdon: Routledge, 2016)

This book presents all the key legislation for international trade law in one student-friendly volume. Read more >

Hephzibah Egede, “African ‘social ordering’ grundnorms and the development of an African Lex Petrolea?”, Denning Law Journal 28 (2016), 138-165

This article interrogates the constitutional relevance of African social ordering rules in petroleum governance in Sub-Saharan African petroleum producing states. Read more >

John Hatchard, “Combating the bribery of foreign public officials and the ‘art of persuasion”: The case of Alstom and the energy sector”, Denning Law Journal 28 (2016), 109-137

This article explores some of the developing strategies designed to tackle the supply side of transnational corruption through the “Art of Persuasion” i.e. how to “persuade” commercial organisations, no matter how powerful, to commit to good governance and integrity in their business. Read more >

Jae Sundaram, “Offshore oil pollution damage: In pursuit of a uniform international civil liability regime”, Denning Law Journal 28 (2016), 66-108

This article explores the reasons behind the lack of a coherent legal framework to process civil liability claims arising from offshore oil spill incidents, especially when a comprehensive international regulation exists to govern vessel-source and other related forms of marine oil pollution Read more >

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