skip to content

Cambridge Public Policy SRI

 

University-wide Strategic Research Initiatives (SRIs) are intended to work across disciplines, to make connections between different research groups and subject areas. Under the Public Policy SRI we recognise that policy problems have multiple dimensions and by bringing different groups and perspectives together we can shed new light on complex policy problems, and investigate novel ways of exploring the policy process. We intend to work in the following ways in order to achieve this:

  • generate interdisciplinary research on the policy process and new ideas for policy
  • produce relevant and accessible policy papers and opinion pieces relating to research and important policy questions of the day
  • support a thriving research community around topical themes relating to public policy
  • hold workshops, meetings and other forums for researchers, policy makers and other stakeholders to debate and discuss links between research and policy. 
Please use our People Directory or contact our Research Coordinator to learn more about the SRI or join us.

Latest news

2019 VISITING FELLOWSHIP WITH THE BENNETT INSTITUTE FOR PUBLIC POLICY

12 March 2019

The Bennett Institute is recruiting for Visiting Fellow from within the University for the academic year 2019/20.

Post-Brexit Options for the UK: New Legal Analysis

22 November 2018

On 16 November 2018 the Cambridge Public Policy SRI (Strategic Research Initiative) and the CBR, the Centre for Business Research, University of Cambridge, held a conference at Peterhouse College in Cambridge on Brexit with the aim of encouraging interdisciplinary discussion amongst academics and further research on the implications of the UK leaving the EU for public policy.

Britain’s Broken Economic Model and Why Brexit isn’t the Cure

11 November 2018

Simon Deakin, Director of the Centre for Business Research and Professor of Law at the University of Cambridge, tells the Cambridge Public Policy SRI (Strategic Research Initiative) why Brexit isn’t the cure for Britain’s broken economic model.