Epilogue: Romani people could be the best teachers of European societies but Europe missed the chance – again.
MetadataShow full item record
The Network enthusiastically supported research seminars allowing junior researchers – in particular with Romani background – to enhance their research experience through exchange with more experienced researchers. These seminars took place in Chișinău, Cluj, Budapest, and Liverpool. For me personally, the experience of working with MA and PhD students with Romani background was a real highlight. The Network also supported and financed meetings of national Network members with national and local policy makers. These meetings took place in Barcelona, Bratislava, Bolzano, Budapest, Bucharest, Lisbon, Liverpool, London, Manchester,Prague, and Rome, as well as Turin. Here, I would like to mention the highly motivated group of Italian Network members,who worked especially hard to build a bridge from academics to policy. Additionally, the Network provided a forum for intensive exchange among its members – especially on the electronic mailing list – and sparked continuous interest on the part of potential Network members. Particularly noteworthy were the debates on research ethics and naming [included as Part 2 of this volume].