Why is the academic left silent about the new authoritarianism?
– Being surprised and surprising ourselves: A geography of personal and social change (2020)
– Competition, delays, and coevolution in markets and politics (2019)
– Beyond Haraway? Addressing constructive criticisms to the ‘four epistemic gaps’ interpretation of positionality and situated knowledge (2019)
– Iterative lagged asymmetric responses in strategic management and long-range planning (2019)
– International migration, cross-cultural interaction, and the development of personal wisdom (2019)
– Revisiting positionality and the thesis of situated knowledge (2019)
– Wisdom and foresight in Chinese thought: Sensing the immediate future (2018)
– Rethinking the health consequences of social class and social mobility (2018)
– Demonic geographies (2017)
– Considering Neoliberalism, contempt and allostatic load in the social dynamics of tuburculosis (2017)
-Wisdom and the path-dependent politics of biomedical research (2017)
– Proximity, subjectivity, and space: Rethinking distance in human geography (2016)
– Learning Wisdom Through Geographical Dislocations (2013)
– Is engaged pluralism the best way ahead for economic geography? Commentary on Barnes and Sheppard (2009) (2011)
“Of all forms of social class change, long-term unemployment is likely to be the most damaging because it combines the undesirable direction of social mobility (downward) with the fact that the change is outside one’s control and often unexpected (psychological shock)”.
Dragos Simandan is a Professor at Brock University. He develops an original approach in geography where he revisits fundamental concepts of the discipline – place, space, distance – with a critical view and the addition of elements from psychology and social sciences.