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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Francis Grimal and Jae Sundaram [2018]. “The Incremental Militarization of Outer Space: A Threshold Analysis.”

Chinese Journal of International Law, 17(1), pp.45-72

Francis Grimal and Jae Sundaram [2018]. “Combat Drones: Hives, Swarms, and Autonomous Action?.”

Journal of Conflict and Security Law, 23(1), pp.105-135

Matthias Strohn et al (2018): 1918: Winning the War, Losing the War

In 2018, the world will be commemorating the centenary of the end of the First World War. In many ways, 1918 was the most dramatic year of the conflict. After the defeat of Russia in 1917, the Germans were able … Read more >

Karine Deslandes Civil War and Narrative. Testimony, Historiography, Memory. Editors: Deslandes, Karine, Mourlon, Fabrice, Tribout Bruno

Karine Deslandes, “French Perspectives on the Northern Ireland Peace Process and the Good Friday/ Belfast Agreement” Open Library of Humanities, 4(1): 28, pp. 1-28

James Slater, “HIV, Trust and the Criminal Law” [2011] 75 Journal of Criminal Law 309

James Slater, “Public Goods and Criminalisation” [2017] 29 Denning Law Journal 68

Jasmine Hearn and K.A Finlay (2018): ‘Internet-delivered mindfulness for people with depression and chronic pain following spinal cord injury: a randomized, controlled feasibility trial’

Each year in the UK around 1,200 people are diagnosed with a spinal cord injury (SCI) of which chronic pain and symptoms of depression are common consequences. Pain medication is often ineffective, and efforts are being made to explore psychological pain management as well as to aid adjustment to injury. Read more >

Paul Finn et al (2018): ‘N-Leucinyl Benzenesulfonamides as Structurally Simplified Leucyl-tRNA Synthetase Inhibitors’, “ACS Medicinal Chemistry Letters”

  Read more >

Jasmine Hearn, S Selvarajah, P Kennedy, J Taylor, (2018): ‘Stigma and self-management: an Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis of the impact of chronic recurrent urinary tract infections after spinal cord injury’,”Spinal Cord Series and Cases (2017)”

Each year in the UK around 1,200 people are diagnosed with a spinal cord injury (SCI) of which urinary tract infection (UTI) associated with bladder dysfunction is one of the most debilitating secondary complications. The majority of cases with recurrent UTI receive antibiotics as the first line of treatment for both prevention and treatment.

Now, a study initiated by Stoke Mandeville Spinal Research (SMSR), funded by the National Institute of Health Research (NIHR), sponsored by Buckinghamshire Healthcare NHS Trust has shown that those with a SCI who have experienced recurrent UTI are concerned about their over reliance on antibiotics with the fear that they may stop working Read more >

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