Practical Scholarship: Optimising Beneficial Research Collaborations Between Autistic Scholars, Professional Services Staff and ‘Typical Academics’ in UK Universities

Book chapter


Martin, N. (2020). Practical Scholarship: Optimising Beneficial Research Collaborations Between Autistic Scholars, Professional Services Staff and ‘Typical Academics’ in UK Universities. in: Chown, N. (ed.) Neurodiversity: A New Critical Paradigm Routledge.
AuthorsMartin, N.
EditorsChown, N.
Abstract

The focus of this chapter is addressing the marginalisation of many autistic academics, and others without formal academic employment contracts, in UK universities. I consider blocks to fair participation in academic employment and propose strategies to circumvent barriers. These include: challenging narrow ideas about who should engage in research, emphasising the usefulness of insider perspective and collaborations, and prioritising inclusive practice. I discuss various structures to facilitate engaging in practical, collaborative scholarship. These include: the Participatory Autism Research Collective (PARC), Journal of Inclusive Practice in Further and Higher Education (JIPFHE) and National Association of Disability Practitioners (NADP).

This is an Accepted Manuscript of a book chapter published by Routledge in Neurodiversity: A New Critical Paradigm in 2020

Year2020
Book titleNeurodiversity: A New Critical Paradigm
PublisherRoutledge
File
License
CC BY 4.0
File Access Level
Open
Publication process dates
Accepted28 Nov 2019
Deposited12 Dec 2019
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https://openresearch.lsbu.ac.uk/item/88qw6

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