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When crossing borders becomes a necessity

Season 1, Ep. 32

Which role for CEE in the Ukrainian refugee crisis? 

“Ursula von der Leyen said very pointedly: This is our family. The Ukrainian people are the European family.”  

 According to the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, since the Russian invasion of Ukraine and by the end of march 2022, more than 4 million refugees have left the country while about 6 million people have been displaced internally within Ukraine.   

Europe is experiencing the largest mass migration crisis since the end of WWII, the first of its kind since the war in ex-Yugoslavia. A situation that is sadly not without precedent...  

Daniel Martinek (IDM) discusses with Almina Besic, Assistant Professor at the Department of International Management of Johannes Kepler University in Linz.    

Our guest recommendation:   

Located in Sarajevo and Kyiv, The War Childhood Museum exposes children's memories of contemporary conflict, post-conflict, and resettlement zones. With projects held in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, Lebanon, Ukraine and the United States, the museum gives voice to current and former war children.  

CEE - Central Europe Explained is a podcast series produced by the Institute for the Danube Region and Central Europe, powered by Erste Group.    

Guest: Almina Besic, Assistant Professor at the Department of International Management of Johannes Kepler University, Linz.  

Host: Daniel Martinek, Research Associate IDM    

Production and editing: Emma Hontebeyrie, Research Associate IDM  

More Episodes

4/20/2022

Stakeholders or spectators?

Season 1, Ep. 33
Covid-19 has been part of our everyday life for more than 2 years now. Although young people have been less threatened by Covid-19 in terms of physical well-being, they were more likely than older groups to experience financial and housing insecurity, unemployment and mental health problems. Now as states are trying to recover from the pandemic, we want to take a closer look at the role of young people in this process.Are they spectators or stakeholders? Are their needs and voices included in national strategies and policy-making processes?Malwina Talik (IDM) discusses those questions with her guest Milena Stosic from the OSCE Mission to Serbia.Our guest recommandations: The book: The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Differenceby Malcolm GladwellThe painting: What Freedom! by Ilya RepinReference(s) mentioned in the program:Research Summary: The Influence of the Covid-19 Pandemic on the Life of Young People in Serbia - KOMSEuropean Council of Foreign Relations: Europe's Invisible DividesEurofound: Impact of Covid-19 on Young People in the EULinkedIn Group: Fostering more inclusive societies: youth engagement in policies, processes and programmesCEE - Central Europe Explained is a podcast series produced by the Institute for the Danube Region and Central Europe, powered by Erste Group.Guest:Milena Stosic from the OSCE Mission to Serbia - once a youth activist and representative, psychologist, #youthmainstreaming pioneer and feminist.Host:Malwina Talik, Research Associate IDMProduction and editing:Emma Hontebeyrie, Research Associate IDM
3/23/2022

Imagine there was a war … The power of images in war reporting

Season 1, Ep. 31
When presidents become TikTok stars, influencers report live from bomb shelters and photographers capture the unimaginable, we find ourselves in March 2022 and a war is raging in Europe.Today, the power of images is a decisive factor in the development of wars. During the ongoing Russian invasion of Ukraine their power is used by very different actors withvarious intentions. Spreading disinformation and manipulating visual media for propaganda is one of them. So is the need to inform people outside of Ukraine and call for awareness and empathy. Therefore, it is time to analyze the power of images and discuss the responsibilities that comes with their production, consumption and sharing. How do wehandle images of war in Social Media, and how much reality can a photograph catch after all?Daniela Apaydin (IDM) talks to Daniela Ingruber, war researcher and media theorist at the Austrian Democracy Lab, University of Continuing Education Krems.Our guest recommendation:The works of theHungarian-Americanwar photographer Robert Capa, and from the German photojournalist Gerda Taro.Find more here: https://www.magnumphotos.com/photographer/robert-capa/References mentioned in the program:One of the first modern war correspondent William Howard Russell.One of the first war photographer Roger Fenton.The Falling Man from Richard Drew, picture of a man falling from theWorld Trade Center during the 09/11 attacks in New York.The French sociologist, philosopher and cultural theorist Jean Baudrillard.The song Taro, from English indie-rock band Alt-J.Guest:Dr. Daniela Ingruber is a war researcher and political philosopher, media theorist and a consulter for film productions and film festivals. She currently works at the University for Continuing Education Krems (UWK). Host:Daniela Apaydin, Research Associate at IDMProduction and editing:Emma Hontebeyrie, Research Associate at IDM