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  • Notes on Contributors

Leslie J Bank is a Deputy Executive Director at the Human Science Research Council in Cape Town and a Professor of Social Anthropology at the Walter Sisulu University in the Eastern Cape. He is the author of City of Broken Dreams (2019) and is an editor of the collection, Migrant Labour after Apartheid, which is in press with the HSRC.

Bernard Dubbeld is a Senior Lecturer at the Department of Sociology and Social Anthropology, Stellenbosch University, where he teaches social theory.

Siphiwe Dube is a Lecturer and Head of Department in the Department of Political Studies at the University of the Witwatersrand.

Kira Erwin is a sociologist and Senior Researcher in the Urban Futures Centre at the Durban University of Technology.

Bill Freund is Honorary Professor in Applied Human Sciences (Centre for Communication, Media and Society) at the University of KwaZulu-Natal. His most recent books are the third edition of The Making of Contemporary Africa and Twentieth Century South Africa: a developmental history. He is a founding editor of Transformation.

Steven Friedman is a Research Professor in the Humanities Faculty at the University of Johannesburg.

Mary Galvin is an Associate Professor in the Department of Anthropology and Development Studies at the University of Johannesburg. Her focus is on hydropolitics, sanitation innovation, and climate change. She has been involved in the water sector since 1992 as a development practitioner, action researcher, and activist, and has worked with rural communities, multi-stakeholder groups, and civil society organisations and networks.

Paul Jenkins is a Visiting Professor at Eduardo Mondlane University, Maputo, and previously was Head of School of Architecture & Planning at Wits University – after an academic career based in Edinburgh. He has been involved in professional practice and academic research in African urban areas for more than 45 years.

Garth Klein is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Architecture and Planning at the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg. He has been involved in urban planning education since 1987.

Ashleigh Lopez completed her Bachelor of Arts (Honours) degree in Political Science (with distinction) at the University of Witwatersrand under the supervision of Dr Antje Schuhmann in 2018: her dissertation topic served as the starting point for this paper. Lopez is currently based in London where she hopes to establish a career using her academic background in international relations and political analysis, research and journalism.

Johann Maree is an Emeritus Professor of Sociology at the University of Cape Town. He was in charge of the industrial sociology programs from 1980 until his retirement in 2008. He served as chair of the editorial board of the South African Labour Bulletin from 1978 to 2000. He has researched and published extensively on trade unions, employment relations, and related issues.

Rachel Matteau Matsha is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Media, Language and Communication at the Durban University of Technology.

Suriamurthee Maistry is an academic in the School of Education at the University of KwaZulu-Natal. His research interests include the study of higher education pedagogy (including research supervision practices). He is also involved in a textbook research study in which he supervises PhD candidates. He is a member of the Umalusi Research Forum and serves on the Assessment Standards Committee of Umalusi.

Robert Morrell is an Associate Member of the School of Education, University of Cape Town. He has taught at the Universities of Transkei, Durban-Westville and Natal (UKZN). He is co-author of Knowledge and Global Power (2019) with Fran Collyer, Raewyn Connell and Joao Maia.

Saul Roux holds a PhD in Environmental and Geographical Sciences from the University of Cape Town. His PhD research was undertaken as an embedded researcher in the City of Cape Town, as part of the Mistra Urban Futures – Knowledge Transfer Programme, where his research focused on energy governance.

Antje Schuhmann works in the Political Studies Department at the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, and is a fellow at the WITS Centre for Diversity Studies. Her main fields of study are postcolonial queer Feminist Studies, Critical Race Theory, and the comparative study of memory politics; she also publishes on intersectional and inclusive teaching within diverse environments.

Lindy Stiebel is Professor Emerita in English Studies...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1726-1368
Print ISSN
0258-7696
Pages
pp. 239-241
Launched on MUSE
2020-01-04
Open Access
No
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