Brexit food security risks assessed in new report
Leading food policy specialists including Professor Tim Lang of City, University of London have assessed the food security risks of Brexit in a new re...
The Centre for Food Policy is an interdisciplinary centre dedicated to improving food policy worldwide.
Our vision is a world where food policy is improving the wellbeing of people and planet, everywhere.
Through providing independent, inter-disciplinary evidence and education we work to advance integrated and inclusive food policies that provide solutions to major food system challenges.
The Centre for Food Policy is one of the very few places in the world dedicated to studying, teaching and influencing food policy.
Food policy matters because it affects everyone. Food policy shapes who eats what, why and at what cost. It affects our nutrition and health, our livelihoods and communities, our cities and countryside, our nature and climate – now and for future generations. Food policy also affects the people whose jobs involve growing, moving, processing and selling food.
Food policy can provide solutions to some of the most significant challenges in our world. We believe that to provide effective solutions, food policy-making needs to take account of the interconnections in the food system and the voices and experiences of people across the food system. We are committed to advancing this integrated and inclusive approach to food policy because we believe it will more effectively improve nutrition and health, protect the planet and contribute to economic and social prosperity, equitably.
At the Centre we value being part of a broader community, working to make a difference. Wherever you are in the food system, I look forward to engaging on this important agenda.
Professor Corinna Hawkes
Director, Centre for Food Policy
We offer independent, inter-disciplinary food policy analysis and research and education for current and future food policy decision-makers and influencers in governments, public institutions, civil society and business.
We look at food policy through an inter-disciplinary, food systems lens that brings together different problems, sectors, institutions and issues from agriculture to nutrition, labour to public health, politics to economics and cooking to culture. We pioneered this integrated approach when we were founded in 1994. Our approach has now moved from marginal to mainstream.
Integrated food policies take account of the interconnections in the food system to enable nutrition, health, environmental, social and economic goals to be delivered more coherently. Our first goal is to advance the delivery of this integrated approach, locally, nationally and internationally. This approach is at the core of our world class research and our unique Masters programme.
Our second goal is to provide insights into how food policy can become more effective by listening to, engaging with and involving people. Evidence shows that opportunities to improve food policy are being missed by failing to reach out to unheard voices and translate what is learned into more people-centred design.
We take a global perspective. While people experience their food system at a local level, what happens in the food system in one place is affected by what goes on elsewhere. What happens in wealthier countries affects low and middle income countries and vice versa. Better policies are needed at the local, national and global levels to leverage these connections and influence change.
We have much to learn by engaging with others in the world of food policy and beyond.
You can get in touch with us via firstname.lastname@example.org
We are based at:
City, University of London
St John Street
Rhind building is the glass building located at the corner of Myddleton Street and St John Street.
8th City Food Symposium:
'Connecting people with food policy’, the 2018 City Food Policy Symposium explored how gathering evidence of lived experiences of food challenges - how citizens and communities experience, explain and respond to them - can inform more effective, equitable and empowering policy solutions. The event report will be available towards the end of May.
New faces at the Centre for Food Policy!
We are delighted to welcome three new Research Fellows to the Centre: Dr Kelly Parsons, Dr Laura Pereira and Dr Rosalind Sharpe, as well as Kathryn Packer who has joined us as an Honorary Research Associate.
Food Policy Masters students attend the 2018 City Food Lecture
The City Food Lecture is an annual, invitation-only fixture in the City of London and food industry calendars. The event is organised by the seven city livery companies whose roots are in the food industry – namely the Worshipful Companies of Bakers, Butchers, Cooks, Farmers, Fishmongers, Fruiterers and Poulters. This year Helen Strong, Jack Fargher, and Viivi Oinonenx from the Food Policy Masters programme attended; participating in a behind the scenes visit to the Marks & Spencer HQ and meeting the evening’s keynote, Dave Lewis, Group Chief Executive of Tesco. Read the student’s reflections on the visit and the role of the private sector in food policy in the latest Dispatches blog post
Our blog, ‘Dispatches’ shares what we learn from listening to the world of food policy.
Professor Corinna Hawkes
Professor Corinna Hawkes is Director of the Centre for Food Policy. She joined the Centre in January 2016 bringing with her a diversity of international experience at the interface between policy and research. She has worked with international agencies, governments, NGOs, think tanks and universities at the international level, as well as nationally and locally in the UK, United States and Brazil. A regular advisor to governments, international agencies and NGOs, her specialism is the role of food systems policies in what we eat and how they can be levered for positive impact. Corinna serves as Co-Chair of the Independent Expert Group of the Global Nutrition Report, an international report tracking progress in malnutrition in all its forms across the globe. She sits on the EAT-Lancet Commission on Healthy Diets from Sustainable Food Systems, the Lancet Commission on Obesity and the International Panel of Experts on Sustainable Food Systems (IPES-Food).
See Professor Corinna Hawkes full staff profile
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Dr Claire Marris joined the Centre for Food Policy in January 2016 and is Programme Director for the MSc in Food Policy. She initially trained as a plant molecular biologist before realising she was more interested in how science and policy shape our world than conducting research in the laboratory. Since 1992, she has conducted research in the field of Social Studies of Science, with a focus on the use of genetic modification techniques in food and agriculture. She is interested in the relationship between scientific evidence and policy making, notably in the area of risk assessment for crops and foods. Her work explores links between science and democracy, and advocates the inclusion of a broader range of stakeholders in decision-making.
Follow Dr Claire Marris at twitter.com/claire_marris
Martin is professor in food and health policy at Centre for Food Policy at City University London. He originally trained as an environmental health officer in Dublin. After working in the north west of Ireland he developed an interest in the public health and health promotion aspects of the work. He spent some time working in the Irish and the English health services managing health promotion and public health services respectively.
See Professor Martin Caraher's full staff profile
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Tim Lang has been Professor of Food Policy at City, University of London's Centre for Food Policy since 2002. He founded the Centre in 1994. After a PhD in social psychology at Leeds University, he became a hill farmer in the 1970s in the Forest of Bowland, Lancashire which shifted his attention to food policy, where it has been ever since. For years, he's engaged in academic and public research and debate about its direction, locally to globally. His abiding interest is how policy addresses the mixed challenge of being food for the environment, health, social justice, and citizens. What is a good food system? How is ours measured and measuring up?
See Professor Tim Lang's full staff profile
Follow Professor Tim Lang at twitter.com/ProfTimLang
Associate Professor Jane Dixon is Senior Fellow at the Research School of Population Health, Australian National University. For 15 years, she has been conducting research at the intersection of sociology and public health, with a focus on the cultural, social and health impacts of food system transformations. Prior to this research track she was national coordinator of the Health Inequalities Research Collaboration, helping to establish the International Society for Equity in Health and Australia21, an innovative agenda-setting organisation. During the 1980s and 1990s she held academic teaching and consultancy positions.
Her fieldwork has taken place mainly within Australia and Thailand. In recent applied research, she has been an advisor to the WHO Western Pacific Regional Office and has served the International Union of Health Promotion and Education in two capacities: membership on their Global Working Group on the Social Determinants of Health and drafting their Food Systems Position Paper.
During 2016-2017 she is based at the Centre for Food Policy as Leverhulme Trust Visiting Professor. She has current associations with the International Institute for Global Health, United Nations University, Kuala Lumpur and the Charles Perkins Centre Health Food Systems Project Node, Sydney University.
Her most recent books include: Health of People, Places and Planet: Reflections based on Tony McMichael’s four decades of contribution to epidemiological understanding (ANU Press 2015), When Culture Impacts Health (Elsevier 2013) and The Weight of Modernity (Springer 2012). She is the co-editor of two special symposia for Agriculture & Human Values: ‘Food Regimes Theory’ (2009) and ‘The changing role of supermarkets in global supply chains: from seedling to supermarket: agri-food supply chains in transition’ (2013). She has written the entry on “Food Systems” for the Oxford Bibliographies of Public Health, OUP DOI: 10.1093/OBO/9780199756797-0151Dr Dixon sits on the editorial boards of Agriculture & Human Values and World Food Policy.
See Jane Dixon's full staff profile
Mary has been the Coordinator for the Food Research Collaboration since it began in 2014. Prior to her current position, she worked as a Food Security, Livelihoods and Nutrition Specialist for a number of INGOs in the international humanitarian sector for 14 years, including British Red Cross, Oxfam and Medecines Sans Frontiers, as well as the United Nation Food and Agriculture Organisation and World Food Programme. Before this, Mary worked as a nutritionist in the UK, mostly in academic research and teaching at Glasgow University and King’s College London but also for the Department of Health, International Obesity Task Force and as a volunteer for Sustain. She taught Nutrition at the University of Malawi after completing her MSc in Nutrition, from 1989 to 1991.
2010 – 2012: MSc in Food Policy, City University London (Distinction)
1988 – 1989: MSc in Nutrition, King’s College London
1982 – 1985: BSc in Food Science, Food Economics & Marketing, University of Reading
Rebecca is a Teaching Fellow on the IFSTAL (Innovative Food Systems Teaching and Learning IFSTAL) project at City's Centre for Food Policy. She shares this post with Annabel de Frece and both are based in the Centre for Food Policy. IFSTAL is a postgraduate, multi-disciplinary, inter-university project which aims to promote food systems thinking in order to address the global food crisis. A former BBC radio producer and a food journalist for some 15 years Rebecca is currently writing up her PhD which looks at the interaction between food policy and the UK media. Her thesis takes as a case study UK Department of Health recommendations on red and processed meat consumption and cancer. Her research interests include food policy, food in the media, food poverty, food banks and food security.
See Dr Rebecca Wells' full staff profile
Follow Dr Rebecca Wells at twitter.com/wellsrebecca
Annabel is a Teaching Fellow on the IFSTAL (Innovative Food Systems Teaching and Learning IFSTAL) project at City's Centre for Food Policy. She shares this post with Rebecca Wells and both are based in the Centre for Food Policy. IFSTAL is a postgraduate, multi-disciplinary, inter-university project which aims to promote food systems thinking in order to address the global food crisis. Annabel’s background is in agricultural livelihoods and the links between policy, the environment and social and cultural systems. Her doctoral research in the Yucatán, Mexico explored local meanings attached to the milpa and the interactions between farmers, development interventions and environmental narratives.
She has taught on both undergraduate and post graduate courses in the fields of development studies and gender. Her interests include knowledge systems relating to the environment, development and inequality, teaching methods and pedagogy. She has conducted research in Ghana and India and she is also a distance learning tutor and course author at CEDEP/SOAS teaching gender and social inequality.
See Annabel de Frece's full staff profile
Learning and knowledge transfer processes of non-competitive collaborative groups and their role in shaping food sustainability policy.
A food policy analysis of the Indian National Food Security Act, and its potential impact on the urban poor.
Competing Claims in a Changing World: An Interpretive Analysis of Food Security Discourse in Lao PDR.
A critical analysis of NGO advocacy in UK nutrition policy: What is its role, impact and effectiveness?
Street food markets and consumer wellbeing: a study of developed urban city centres
Critical policy analysis exploring the meanings of social class in context of food-related obesity policy, focusing on experiences and solutions of working class parents.
Exploring the Perceived Link between Urban Agriculture and Sustainability in Municipal Urban Food Strategies within the United Kingdom’s Sustainable Food Cities Network.
Constructing a National Food Policy: policy integration and co-ordination pathways and challenges in Australia and the UK.
The social dimension of sustainability, as it is being interpreted and implemented in food supply chains
Impact of Food Assistance on Food Insecurity and Nutrition in Young Children in the US and the UK.
What is policy’s role in supporting farmers’ markets in Europe: are they reaching all levels of society and creating equality in access to locally farmed and nutritious food?
Dr Rachel Carey is a qualitative research specialist with a background in consumer research. She has a Masters degree in Food Policy from the Centre for Food Policy, City University London and a PhD from Manchester University.
She is a Research Fellow at the Food Alliance in the Food Policy Unit at Deakin University (Melbourne, Australia) and also at the Centre for Commercial Law and Regulatory Studies at Monash University (Melbourne, Australia). Her research interests focus on food policy analysis, food systems planning and sustainability, city food systems and water and food security.
Dr Charlie Clutterbuck has been a Research Fellow in Food Policy at City University London since May 2003. Having graduated with three degrees in agricultural science, he worked in the 1970s for British Society for Social Responsibility campaigning against pollution at work, in the environment and food. He founded Hazards Bulletin (now Hazards) in the mid 1970s. He then worked for twenty years as a Senior Lecturer in trade union education at Blackburn College, Lancashire, focussing on the work environment. For over ten years, he has run his own business developing web-based learning materials to encourage people at work to improve health and the environment.
John Coveney is Professor in the Discipline of Public Health and Associate Dean in the School of Medicine at Flinders University, Adelaide, South Australia. He has worked in clinical nutrition, and community and public health in Papua New Guinea, Australia and UK.
Dr Jane Dixon is Senior Fellow at the National Centre for Epidemiology and Population Health, Australian National University. For much of 2016 she is based at the Centre for Food Policy as a Leverhulme Trust Visiting Professor. For 15 years, she has been conducting research at the intersection of sociology and public health, with a focus on the cultural, social and health impacts of food system transformations. Prior to this research track she was national coordinator of the Health Inequalities Research Collaboration, helping to establish the International Society for Equity in Health. Her current research centres on: whether competition law can be used to regulate supermarkets for community welfare objectives; the relationship between food consumption trends and producer livelihoods; how labour market timescapes influence health practice timescapes. In recent applied research, she has been an advisor to the WHO Western Pacific Regional Office and has written a Food Systems Position Paper for the International Union of Health Promotion and Education. She is a Visiting Research Fellow with the International Institute for Global Health, United Nations University, Kuala Lumpur.
Recent publications include:
Dr Michael Heasman has worked in the area of food and nutrition policy for more than 25 years as a social science researcher, teacher, writer, and consultant in the European Union, U.S., Canada, Japan, Australia, and China for business, public, and civil society organizations.
Mark is a Professor in Public Health Nutrition at Deakin University, Australia. He has 30 years experience working in food policy at local, state, national and international levels. Mark's research interests focus on food systems and sustainability, and the science and politics of policy-making associated with protecting and promoting public health nutrition. Mark teaches at postgraduate level in food policy and food regulation, and is the coordinator of the University's postgraduate public health nutrition programme.
During the 1970s and 1980s, Dr Geof Rayner worked in various academic positions including London University and City University London, New York. From 1985 to 1992 he was Manager of the Lambeth Health Liaison Unit, a joint body of the London Borough of Lambeth and the West Lambeth and Camberwell Health Authorities. From 1992 to the present, Dr Rayner has been a consultant specialising in public health policy. He is currently a contractor for the European Commission on a two year project examining food industry governance in the 27 countries of the EU. Alongside his links with City University London he is Professor Associate in Public Health at Brunel University. He is a director of a farm in the Midlands and chair of several commercial and not-for-profit companies, including Photofusion Photography Centre, in London.
We run two education programmes: the MSc in Food Policy and the MPhil/Phd in Food Policy. Our courses draw extensively not just on academic experts but on leading practitioners in the field we study, ensuring that they remain at the leading edge of current developments.
Discover how to change the food system for the better on our unique MSc in Food Policy at City. The MSc is for people who care about food and want to gain a strong and critical grasp of both the theoretical and empirical aspects of food policy. Full details can be found on the course pages.
Our PhD / MPhil in Food Policy at City educates students wanting to gain deeper insights into food policy - the way it is made, how it is designed, and its effects. It is an advanced route into academic work in food policy as well as other professions. It will help you acquire the skills to become a professional researcher; explore a topic of interest to you in depth, and contribute original work which will extend the current knowledge base to influence and change food policy. Full details can be found on the course pages .
Our alumni from our Masters and PhD programme run NGOs and progressive food businesses, work in government and UN agencies, and have established great careers in health advocacy, journalism and academia. Find out more about Kawther Hashem who lives in London and studied her master’s in food policy at City University London.
Our research aims to find solutions to a wide range of food policy challenges. It advances understanding of how to design integrated and inclusive food policies that tackle these challenges more effectively and more equitably. Conducting our analysis within a food systems framework, we provide evidence on:
You can explore some of our current research via the links on this page. An overview of research conducted between the founding of the Centre in 1994 and 2016 can be found in our report on the history of the Centre for Food Policy 1994-2016.
This programme of work has been ongoing since the Centre’s inception, led by Professor Martin Caraher. Current projects include:
Cooking skills on the Island of Ireland
This project, begun in 2016 and run in conjunction with Queens University Belfast, aims to provide a holistic understanding of cooking skills and food skills on the island of Ireland and their impact on individuals’ diets. The project is part of Safefood , an all-island implementation body set up under the Anglo-Irish Agreement and funded by the EU. Safefood has a general remit to promote awareness of food safety and nutrition issues on the island of Ireland. The project has already completed a review of cooking which informed an intervention with 140 adults in four different settings to identify which technologies are useful in developing food literacy. We are also working with NHS Scotland to advise on their ‘realist’ review of cooking initiatives and guidance for practitioners. For more information, contact programme lead Professor Martin Caraher. Publications from this project can be found here.
Developing a tool to measure cooking activity in Brazil
The Centre for Food Policy has partnered with the Universidade Federal de Alagoas and Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul (both in Brazil) to investigate cooking skills in Brazil and the UK. The project is funded by a grant from the federal government of Brazil. It is based on a placement by Professora Manuela Mika Jomor at the Centre for Food Policy in 2017, with funding running until the end of 2019. Two papers have been submitted examining the cross-cultural adaptions of questionnaires for use in a Brazilian context. For more information, contact project lead Professor Martin Caraher.
Guidance on cooking skills training
The Food Research Collaborationis working with the Sustainable Food Cities Network to develop practical guidance on cooking skills training, to be used by community-based practitioners and commissioners. It will review and share the evidence needed to help ‘make the case’ to support cooking skills training, and will also help to find out ‘what works’ in terms of identifying and measuring course outcomes. The project is being supported by Professor Martin Caraher and a Project Team of local practitioners and commissioners, policy makers and academics. For more information, contact project lead Mary Atkinson or visit the Food Research Collaboration website here.
Review of community cooking policy
With colleagues from France, Spain and the US (universities of Lyons, San Sebastian, Michigan School of Public Health and Colorado State University), this project is set to explore the policies that guide community coking projects and initiatives. Although there is an emerging academic literature on the impact and outcome of community food initiatives, there has been little focus on the national policies that drive, or indeed hinder, this work. This work is funded through an EU 5th framework grant and has resulted in two summer schools on cooking. The policy work is being funded via a series of workshops, linked to the summer schools, where the key actors spend a couple of extra days teasing out the policy work. For more information, contact project lead Professor Martin Caraher.
This project is part of the current work programme of the Food Research Collaboration. Brexit will have profound effects on the UK’s food supply, and has prompted extensive analysis by academics and campaigning by civil society groups. The objective of this project is to help synthesise this activity, to ensure that food system sustainability, underpinned by integrative and inclusive governance, remains central to emerging food policy. It aims to achieve this both by generating research data and by bringing together organisations and scholars at work on the topic to share information and experience. One output is the series of Food Brexit Briefings on critical issues. The project is also working on a series of evidence papers that apply the integrative policy lens to some key food supply chains. These will draw together current research and collaboration with civil society partners to explore how the Brexit ‘unfrozen moment’ could enable more sustainable food policy. For more information, contact project lead Dr Rosalind Sharpe or visit the Food Research Collaboration website here.
The aim of this programme of work, initiated in 2018, is to explore and communicate what integrated food policy means, and how it might be put into practice. It currently comprises three projects. For more information contact project lead Dr Kelly Parsons.
Towards an integrated UK food policy
As part of the current work programme of the Food Research Collaboration, this project asks the question: what governance might be needed for a more integrated and inclusive approach to food across the UK government? It is answering this question by investigating how food policy is currently made in the UK through interviews with policy makers and other stakeholders. The research is being conducted in collaboration with a Project Team comprising academic and civil society representatives from Deakin University (Australia); UK Health Forum; Wageningen University (the Netherlands); Which? and WWF.
Good Food Systems
This research explores how aspects of food systems would need to function in order to deliver multiple goals, e.g. nutrition and economic goals; health and sustainability. It includes a policy brief commissioned by the European Health Observatory in collaboration with the Ministry of Health, Austria, to be published in late 2018.
Conflicts and connections in food policy
This project, funded by the Wellcome Trust (2018-2019), has a global scope. It aims to identify the connections in food systems and food policies where positive change could happen at multiple scales ̶ from local and urban food policy integration to the global level. It also identifies the conflicts that need to be managed to enable change to happen. The results will be published as a series of briefing papers.
This programme of work has been ongoing at the Centre since its inception, led by Professor Martin Caraher. The goal is to better understand the causes of and solutions to food poverty, including by engaging with people who experience food poverty. Current areas of work include:
In a joint project initiated in 2015 with Flinders University (Adelaide, Australia), Otago (New Zealand) and Curtin (Perth, Australia), we are exploring the appropriateness of social supermarkets as a solution to food poverty. In 2017 we also prepared a report on the feasibility of social supermarkets for the Department of Communities Northern Ireland. For more information, contact programme lead Professor Martin Caraher.
Food banks and food charities
This project, initiated in 2018 with Curtin University (Perth, Australia), explores the role of food banks in alleviating suffering and poverty among homeless and distressed populations. It is funded by a grant from HealthWay, the Western Australia Health Promotion Foundation, where Professor Caraher was visiting Healthway fellow for three months in 2016. This work emerges from that fellowship and the collaborations made during this time. So far, two papers have emerged, available here.
We are also working with the University of Ulster on the social cost of food charity – in this project we compare the cost of a food bank emergency food parcel with that of a consensually agreed, nutritionally adequate diet. The objective is to identify the welfare costs of providing cash as opposed to charity, and establish a ‘social cost’ indicator. Part of the work will inform the Menu for Change programme in Scotland. The relationship and links between the retail sector and food charities is also being explored as part of a consortium with colleagues at the Universität Bielefeld (Germany), Helsinki University (Finland), Ryerson University (Canada), Deakin University (Australia) and the university of Dijon (France) . For more information, contact programme lead Professor Martin Caraher.
This project (2017-2021) is part of the Wellcome Trust funded Sustainable and Healthy Food Systems (SHEFS) research consortium. It aims to provide policy makers with novel, interdisciplinary research evidence to define policies that can deliver nutritious, healthy foods in a sustainable and equitable manner. The focus countries are India, South Africa and the UK. Working with the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, University of KwaZulu-Natal, The Food Foundation, University College London and other partners, we lead the Policy workstream, with the objective of identifying innovative policy opportunities throughout the food system. This involves: Mapping existing food policies in the focus countries; Conducting ‘tracer studies’ of specific items to understand how the food system currently works and what policies could be transformative; Identifying citizen-based innovations that could be scaled up and out to advance sustainability and health. For more information, contact project lead Dr Laura Pereira.
The Commission brings together 20 food systems experts from across the globe to reach a scientific consensus on what defines a healthy and sustainable diet. Two members of the Centre – Professor Corinna Hawkes and Professor Tim Lang – are Commissioners. Tim Lang leads on the Policy chapter of the Commission’s report, due out later in 2018. The aim is to identify key areas where food policy needs to shift to enable food system transformation. More information can be found here.
This project is part of the current work programme of the Food Research Collaboration. The FRC is working with the Sustainable Food Cities Network to develop practical, evidence-based guidance that will help small, independent food stores to sell healthier food. The guidance will be informed by an evidence review and by information gained from interviews with public health practitioners and store operators who have experience of both food retail and healthy food initiatives in deprived UK communities. The project is supported by a Project Team of academics, practitioners and convenience store representatives. For more information, contact project lead Mary Atkinson or visit the Food Research Collaboration website here.
The Centre for Food Policy leads the Food Policy and Systems workstream of the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) funded Obesity Policy Research Unit (OPRU], a collaboration with University College London, the Institute for Fiscal Studies and other partners. The OPRU aims to provide the UK Department of Health and Social Care with novel research evidence to help reduce the prevalence and burden of childhood obesity. We are currently leading on two projects. For more information, contact project lead Dr Anna Isaacs.
Understanding engagement with Food Provisioning Environments (2018-20)
The aim of this project is to understand how parents living in deprivation experience and engage with food provisioning environments, and develop suggestions for how food environments might better be able to facilitate the consumption of nutritious foods. Another aim is to understand how current national policy related to the food provisioning environment (as reflected in elements of the national Childhood Obesity Plan) is experienced at the local level. We are conducting a series of ethnographic case studies around the England, beginning with Great Yarmouth in July and August 2018. The case studies will employ a variety of participatory methods, including photo-elicitation and ‘shop-along’ interviews.
How much marketing for foods that are high in fat, sugar, and salt are children exposed to? (2018-20)
This project aims to provide a child’s-eye view of exposure to marketing for foods that are high in fat, sugar and salt. We are using automatic, wearable cameras to record how much marketing secondary-school-aged children see throughout the day. We are starting with a feasibility study in Southwark, London, in autumn 2018.
Professor Corinna Hawkes is leading research for a paper, to be published in 2018/19 in the next Lancet series on nutrition, on the double burden of malnutrition. Working with colleagues at the International Food Policy Research Institute and elsewhere, the project involves assessing the implications of the design of existing undernutrition policies and interventions for obesity, and looking at how a more integrated approach could reduce the risk of undernutrition and obesity in a synergistic manner. An existing Policy Brief on Double Duty Actions, authored by Corinna Hawkes and published by the World Health Organization, can be found here.
Professor Corinna Hawkes is co-chair of this annual stocktake of the state of global nutrition, which aims to create accountability for greater action for nutrition. The report takes an integrated view of ‘malnutrition in all its forms’ and its determinants, and assesses how well policies designed to address the different forms are working and who is accountable for making change. Read the 2017 Global Nutrition Report, Nourishing the SDGs, here.
Initiated in 2015, this project is being conducted in partnership with Flinders University, Australia, with the objective of exploring trust and communication around the UK ‘horsegate’ scandal. It investigates how the media and policy advocates communicate the nature of food system risk, and forms part of a larger project, funded by the Australian Research Council, examining the links between policy makers, the food industry and the media in reporting food scares and scandals. The work has led to a new project, Trust makers, breakers and brokers of the food system: do consumers agree?, which involves exploring the views of consumers ̶ as major actors in the food system ̶ on trust. This project is funded by a South Australian Government and Flinders University pump-priming grant. For more information, contact project lead Professor Martin Caraher. Publications from this project can be found here.
Here you can find information about forthcoming Centre, Food Research Collaboration and IFSTAL events, as well as events we are organising in partnership with others outside of the Centre.
Our Food Thinkers seminar series features speakers concerned with the possibilities and challenges of integrated food policy.
For our next Food Thinkers we are delighted to welcome Lawrence Haddad, Executive Director, Global Alliance for Improving Nutrition (GAIN).
Many food system stakeholders from public and private sectors think that they should be doing more and better work together to make the food system deliver more affordable and available nutritious food for all.What are the knowledge and evidence gaps that are holding us back from doing this and are they researchable?
This presentation will explore potential areas where more and better public-private engagements can advance nutrition, ask what is holding back these engagements and what research can do to inform and facilitate them and make them more likely to deliver.
Questions and discussion will then be opened to the audience.
The seminar is free to attend, tickets are allocated on a first come first served basis so please do register here to secure your space.
27 June at the slightly earlier time of 4.30pm
Available to post-graduate students at the participating institutions.
IFSTAL: Food For ThoughtA public showcase event to share innovative teaching and learning approaches to tackle food system challenges.
Available to post-graduate students at the participating institutions.
Members of our team will be contributing to the following events over the next few months. If you would like make contact at any of these events please get in touch email@example.com
The Socio-Legal Studies Association will hold an interdisciplinary seminar on the role that different legal regimes are playing in the financialisation of the global food system.
Dr Rosalind Sharpe will be presenting the Centre’s perspective on food systems and sustainability.
Dr Rebecca Wells will be a speaker on the panel ‘Giving Voice to Absences: New Methods for Studying Silences and Omissions in the Media’.
Prague, Czech Republic
The International Society of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity (ISBNPA) 17th Annual Meeting
Professor Corinna Hawkes will be giving a keynote on ‘Reshaping Food Systems for Health: Evidence and the Struggle for Real Change’.
Professor Tim Lang will be outlining key issues for post-Brexit UK food system with his keynote: 'A post-Brexit Food Plan: filling the space vacated by HM Government’.
Scoring Shared Goals and Tackling Trade-Offs: A workshop to identify win-wins for health, sustainability and economic goals
Hosted by Kelly Parsons, Laura Pereira and Corinna Hawkes, Centre for Food Policy, London
Monday 11 June 13:15 - 14:45. Room TBC
Where are there synergies in food system goals?
What trade-offs will need to be reconciled?
Which policy tools can bring goals together and create solutions to make multiple gains?
Come and discuss these important questions, and gain insights into how health, sustainability and economic goals can be achieved coherently across food systems.
According to the forthcoming report of the EAT-Lancet Commission on Healthy Diets from Sustainable Food Systems, ‘an integrated policy approach means that everyone works to progress a shared set of goals leading to healthy diets from sustainable food systems’ (EAT-Lancet Commission 2018). But while there is agreement in principle to an integrated approach, awareness of how to achieve goals in an integrated way in practice is still developing, particularly in relation to how health and sustainability goals can be achieved while addressing economic considerations.
The workshop will address how food system goals interact, and identify barriers and opportunities for bringing multiple goals together. You will actively participate in small groups, on a two-stage analysis: first identifying – drawing on your experience in policy, business or research – potential shared goals across health, environment, social and economic considerations, then exploring potential political and economic barriers to achieving these. Participants will be given a summary of what we learn about the goals we have in common and how to overcome conflicts.
To get in touch please contact Kelly on Kelly.firstname.lastname@example.org +44 7779625949
The 2nd FOOD 2030 High-Level Event 'Research and Innovation for Food and Nutrition Security – Transforming our food systems' organised by the Bulgarian Presidency of the EU.
Professor Martin Caraher will be speaking on food poverty and Dr Rebecca Wells will be a panellist speaking on ‘How to foster inclusiveness of food systems by 2030’.
The New Urban Food AgendaThis event brings together international experts to reflect on a decade of urban food policy, and identify key levers to deepen and broaden a transformative urban food agenda.
Professor Tim Lang will be discussing how we can integrate the social, ecological, health and employment future of food more effectively in his keynote: ‘The London Food Policy Journey - opportunities and challenges to refashion food systems in the Brexit era’.
Sugar Smart event [more info tbc]
Professor Corinna Hawkes will be chairing this event……
Dr Claire Marris is co-convening a panel: ‘Meetings over and around food to explore how food could bring together research across diverse themes, approaches and disciplines.
Dr Kelly Parsons and Dr Rebecca Wells are convening a panel: ‘Where next for Integrated Food Policy?: Blurring boundaries in institutions, evidence, and practice’
Dr Kelly Parsons will be speaking about her research, and the work of the Centre for Food Policy
Here you can find information about past Food Thinkers seminars and City Food Symposia
Our Food Thinkers seminar series features speakers concerned with the possibilities and challenges of integrated food policy. Here you can find recordings and presentations, where available, of previous seminars.
Food Thinkers March 2018: Trust is a must - food policy in an age of doubt.
John Coveney, Professor of Global Food, Culture and Health at Flinders University, Adelaide, South Australia, discussing consumer trust in food and food systems.
View the recording of the seminar: Trust is a must: food policy in an age of doubt
Food Thinkers December 2017 - A Christmas Special Panel Debate: What will get people cooking again? The role of public policy.
With guest panelists:
Rosie Boycott, Chair of the London Food Board
Professor Martin Caraher, Professor of Food and Health Policy, Centre for Food Policy
Amanda McCloat, Head of Home Economics, St. Angela's College, Sligo
Catherine Maxwell, Founder & Director, The Any Body Can Cook Community Interest Company
Marjon Willers, Specialist Dietician for Schools and Early Years, Islington Health and Wellbeing Team
Chaired by Professor Corinna Hawkes, Director, Centre for Food Policy View the recording of the debate: What will get people cooking again? The role of public policy.
Food Thinkers November 2017: Addressing hunger in America - cheap food or food with values?
Andy Fisher, leading US expert on community food security and author of Big Hunger, discussed the politics of this hunger industrial complex, and provided three examples of programs that seek to modify federal nutrition programs to promote a more integrated vision of food sovereignty, health, and sustainability.
Listen to the recording of the seminar: Addressing hunger in America - cheap food or food with values?
Food Thinkers September 2017: Addressing the global burden of obesity and undernutrition through integrated systems thinking and policy coherence
Professor Boyd Swinburn and Dr Anne Marie Thow explored frameworks that can facilitate a more integrated approach to addressing the problem of the co-existence of obesity and undernutrition in the world today.
View Professor Swinburn's presentation slides. View Dr Thow's presentation slides.
View the recording of the seminar: Addressing the global burden of obesity and undernutrition through integrated systems thinking and policy coherence.
Food Thinkers June 2017: The intersectoral approach to food and nutrition security in Brazil - how it was built and where we stand today
Renato Maluf, Professor at the Federal Rural University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil and Visiting Professor at the Centre for Food Policy, City, University of London, shared his experience of building a National Plan for Food and Nutrition Security in Brazil.
View the recording of the seminar: The intersectoral approach to food and nutrition security in Brazil - how it was built and where we stand today.
View previous Food Thinkers and Food Bites on our YouTube channel.
City Food Symposium 2018: Connecting people with food policy
The 2018 City Food Policy Symposium explored how gathering evidence of lived experiences of food challenges - how citizens and communities experience, explain and respond to them - can inform more effective, equitable and empowering policy solutions.
Participants, including guests from government, NGOs, research, business and those in civil society discussed why evidence of experiences is important in crafting effective policy solutions to problems disproportionately affecting marginalised populations, such as food insecurity; obesity, diet-related ill health and malnutrition; food related environmental degradation; and precarious work.
The morning sessions included short presentations by experts concerned with different aspects of food – from obesity to food insecurity, the informal food economy to farming - about how these inclusive approaches can make food policy and food systems more effective and equitable. We learnt from experiences in the UK and internationally, from countries rich and poor.
The output of the symposium will be a report bringing together a shared understanding of the value of gathering evidence of lived experiences and how this evidence can be most effectively translated into transformative action.
See the full programme here.
Download Professor Corinna Hawkes scene setting presentation.
If you would like to copy and/or redistribute these sides please contact email@example.com for permission.
This event was generously supported by the Worshipful Company of Cooks.
City Food Symposium 2016
The Centre for Food Policy held its sixth City Food Symposium on 12th December 2016 which considered how to develop, design and deliver food policies more effectively in the 21stcentury and in the wake of Brexit.
The programme of events
City Food Symposium 2015
The Centre for Food Policy held its fifth City Food Symposium on 14th December 2015 focusing on the food and agricultural implications of the UK potentially leaving the EU.
City Food Symposium 2014 The Centre for Food Policy held its fourth City Food Symposium on 15 December 2014 focusing on Sustainable Diets, kindly supported by the Worshipful Company of Cooks.
City Food Symposium 2012 The Centre for Food Policy held its third City Food Symposium on 12 December 2012 focusing on the state of food policy in local practice, kindly supported by the Worshipful Company of Cooks.
City Summer Food Symposium: Ecological Public Health (June 2012)
This mini-symposium discussed whether ecological public health - which proposes that human and eco-systems health are co-dependent - needs to be the central policy framework. The event was chaired by Dr Fiona Sim and incorporated presentations from Dr Caroline Lucas, Dr John Middleton, Dr David Pencheon, and Dr Geof Rayner.
The Food Research Collaboration (FRC) is an initiative hosted by the Centre for Food Policy to facilitate joint working by academics and civil society organisations (CSOs) to improve the UK food system.
The FRC works with academics across disciplines and with civil CSOs across sectors to:
The FRC is was founded by Professor Tim Lang, who remains a Special Advisor. It is now chaired by Professor Corinna Hawkes. The Secretariat based at the Centre for Food Policy is staffed by Mary Atkinson and Victoria Schoen.
The FRC also organises the Centre for Food Policy’s Food Thinkers series. You can find out about all the other FRC activities and publications on works on its dedicated website.
Innovative Food Systems Teaching and Learning (IFSTAL) is a collaborative and cross-university food systems training programme. IFSTAL fosters transdisciplinary and systems thinking learning amongst postgraduate students (Masters and PhD level) from any discipline working on food issues to improve human, animal and environmental health.
The project brings together expertise and experience of scholars and existing postgraduate students across seven Higher Education institutions:
IFSTAL also organises public events and works closely with a growing network of workplace partners from civil society organisations, government and industry. The Centre for Food Policy hosts IFSTAL staff, Rebecca Wells, led by Professor Martin Caraher.
Booth, S., Begley, A., Mackintosh, B., Kerr, D. A., Jancey, J., Caraher, M. ORCID: 0000-0002-0615-839X, Whelan, J. and Pollard, C. M. (2018). Gratitude, resignation and the desire for dignity: lived experience of food charity recipients and their recommendations for improvement, Perth, Western Australia. Public Health Nutrition, doi: 10.1017/S1368980018001428
Pollard, C. M., Mackintosh, B., Campbell, C., Kerr, D., Begley, A., Jancey, J., Caraher, M. ORCID: 0000-0002-0615-839X, Berg, J. and Booth, S. (2018). Charitable Food Systems' Capacity to Address Food Insecurity: An Australian Capital City Audit.. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 15(6), 1249.. doi: 10.3390/ijerph15061249
Mattioni, D. and Caraher, M. ORCID: 0000-0002-0615-839X (2018). Moving towards ecologically sustainable diets: Lessons from an Italian box delivery scheme. International Journal of Consumer Studies, doi: 10.1111/ijcs.12437
Morgan, E. H., Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X, Dangour, A. D. and Lock, K. (2018). Analyzing food value chains for nutrition goals. Journal of Hunger and Environmental Nutrition, doi: 10.1080/19320248.2018.1434106
Hawkes, C., Baker, P., Thow, A. M., Parkhurst, J., Walls, H., Wingrove, K. and Demaio, A. (2018). What drives political commitment for nutrition? A review and framework synthesis to inform the United Nations Decade of Action on Nutrition. BMJ Global Health, 3(1), doi: 10.1136/bmjgh-2017-000485
Marris, C. (2018). Genomic technologies in the bioeconomy: Introduction. In: Gibbon, S., Prainsack, B., Hilgartner, S. and Lamoreaux, J. (Eds.), Genomic technologies in the bioeconomy: Introduction. . UK: Routledge.
Wells, R. and Caraher, M. (2017). From Food Advertising to Digital Engagements: Future Challenges for Public Health. In: LeBesco, K. and Naccarato, P. (Eds.), The Bloomsbury Handbook of Food and Popular Culture. (pp. 245-259). London: Bloomsbury Academic. ISBN 9781474296243
Lang, T. and Mason, P. (2017). Sustainable diet policy development: implications of multi-criteria and other approaches, 2008-2017. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society, doi: 10.1017/S0029665117004074
Caraher, M. ORCID: 0000-0002-0615-839X, Jakšic, D., Dolciami, F., Stigliani, A. and Wynne-Jones, R. (2017). Promoting Healthy Eating Habits in the Working Population: The FOOD Program. MOJ Public Health, 6(00181.), doi: 10.15406/mojph.2017.06.00181
Hawkes, C., Alderman, H., Chaloupka, F., Harrison, J., Kumanyika, S., Smed, S., Story, M., Swinburn, B. and Willett, W. (2017). Principles behind evaluations of national food and beverage taxes and other regulatory efforts. Obesity Reviews, 18(11), pp. 1374-1375. doi: 10.1111/obr.12594
Lang, T., Wu, M. and Caraher, M. (2017). Meat and Policy: Charting a Course through the Complexity. In: d’Silva, J. and Webster, J. (Eds.), The Meat Crisis: developing more sustainable and ethical production and consumption. (pp. 317-334). Adingdon, UK: Routledge. ISBN 9781138673298
Wells, R. (2017). Mediating the spaces of diet and health: A critical analysis of reporting on nutrition and colorectal cancer in the UK. Geoforum, 84, pp. 228-238. doi: 10.1016/j.geoforum.2016.05.001
Lang, T., Millstone, E. and Marsden, T. (2017). A Food Brexit: time to get real – A Brexit Briefing. Brighton, UK: University of Sussex Science Policy Research Unit.
Surgenor, D., Hollywood, L., Furey, S., Lavelle, F., McGowan, L., Spence, M., Raats, M., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Caraher, M. and Dean, M. (2017). The impact of video technology on learning: A cooking skills experiment. Appetite, 114, pp. 306-312. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2017.03.037
Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X and Halliday, J. (2017). WHAT MAKES URBAN FOOD POLICY HAPPEN? Insights from five case studies. International Panel of Experts on Sustainable Food Systems.
Lavelle, F., Hollywood, L., Caraher, M., McGowan, L., Spence, M., Surgenor, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Raats, M. and Dean, M. (2017). Increasing intention to cook from basic ingredients: A randomised controlled study. Appetite, 116, pp. 502-510. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2017.05.024
Smith, R, Marris, C., Berry, D, Sundaram, L and Rose, N (2017). Synthetic Biology Biosensors for Global Health Challenges. London, UK: King's College London.
Caraher, M. and Perry, I. (2017). Sugar, salt, and the limits of self regulation in the food industry. BMJ (Online), 357, doi: 10.1136/bmj.j1709
Reed, K., Collier, R., White, R., Wells, R., Ingram, J., Borelli, R., Haesler, B., Caraher, M., Lang, T., Arnall, A., Ajates Gonzalez, R., Pope, H., Blake, L. and Sykes, R. (2017). Training Future Actors in the Food System: A new collaborative cross-institutional, interdisciplinary training programme for students. Exchanges: the Warwick Research Journal, 4(2), pp. 201-218.
Hawkes, C., Thow, A. M., Jones, A., Ali, I. and Labonte, R. (2017). Nutrition Labelling is a Trade Policy Issue: Lessons From an Analysis of Specific Trade Concerns at the World Trade Organization. Health Promotion International, doi: 10.1093/heapro/daw109
Hawkes, C., Demaio, A. R. and Branca, F. (2017). Double-duty actions for ending malnutrition within a decade. The Lancet Global Health, 5(8), e745-e746. doi: 10.1016/S2214-109X(17)30204-8
Lavelle, F., McGowan, L., Hollywood, L., Surgenor, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Caraher, M., Raats, M. and Dean, M. (2017). The development and validation of measures to assess cooking skills and food skills. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 14(1), 118.. doi: 10.1186/s12966-017-0575-y
McGowan, L., Caraher, M., Raats, M., Lavelle, F., Hollywood, L., McDowell, D., Spence, M., McCloat, A., Mooney, E. and Dean, M. (2017). Domestic Cooking and Food Skills: A Review. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, 57(11), pp. 2412-2431. doi: 10.1080/10408398.2015.1072495
Lavelle, F., McGowan, L., Spence, M., Caraher, M., Raats, M., Hollywood, L., McDowell, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E. and Dean, M. (2016). Barriers and facilitators to cooking from 'scratch' using basic or raw ingredients: A qualitative interview study. Appetite, 107, pp. 383-391. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2016.08.115
Haddad, L., Hawkes, C., Webb, P., Thomas, S., Beddington, J., Waage, J. and Flynn, D. (2016). A new global research agenda for food. Nature, 540, pp. 30-32.
Lavelle, F., Spence, M., Hollywood, L., McGowan, L., Surgenor, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Caraher, M., Raats, M. and Dean, M. (2016). Learning cooking skills at different ages: a cross-sectional study. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 13(1), 119.. doi: 10.1186/s12966-016-0446-y
McGowan, L., Pot, G. K., Stephen, A. M., Lavelle, F., Spence, M., Raats, M., Hollywood, L., McDowell, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Caraher, M. and Dean, M. (2016). The influence of socio-demographic, psychological and knowledge-related variables alongside perceived cooking and food skills abilities in the prediction of diet quality in adults: a nationally representative cross-sectional study. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 13(1), 111.. doi: 10.1186/s12966-016-0440-4
Haddad, L., Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X, Waage, J., Webb, P., Godfray, C. and Toulmin, C. (2016). Food systems and diets: Facing the challenges of the 21st century. London, UK: Global Panel on Agriculture and Food Systems for Nutrition.
Hawkes, C., Jaime, P. C., Rugani, I. C. and Brasil, B. G. (2016). How to engage across sectors: Lessons on leveraging agriculture for nutrition from the Brazilian school meal program. Revista de Saúde Pública, 50, doi: 10.1590/S1518-8787.2016050006506
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S., Mansfield, M., Alp, C., Brewster, Z. and Gresham, J. (2016). Secondary school pupils' food choices around schools in a London borough: Fast food and walls of crisps. Appetite, 103, pp. 208-220. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2016.04.016
Lindberg, R., Lawrence, M. and Caraher, M. (2016). Kitchens and Pantries—Helping or Hindering? The Perspectives of Emergency Food Users in Victoria, Australia. Journal of Hunger & Environmental Nutrition, doi: 10.1080/19320248.2016.1175397
Hawkes, C., Brazil, B. G., Castro, I. R. and Jaime, P. C. (2016). How to engage across sectors: lessons from agriculture and nutrition in the Brazilian School Feeding Program. Revista de Saúde Pública, 50, p. 47. doi: 10.1590/S1518-8787.2016050006506
Bailey, A., Lang, T. and Schoen, V. (2016). Does the CAP still fit?. UK: Food Research Collaboration.
Brunori, G., Galli, F., Barjolle, D., Broekhuizen, R. V., Colombo, L., Giampietro, M., Kirwan, J., Lang, T., Mathijs, E., Maye, D., Roest, K. D., Rougoor, C., Schwarz, J., Schmitt, E., Smith, J., Stojanovic, Z., Tisenkopfs, T. and Touzard, J-M. (2016). Are Local Food Chains More Sustainable than Global Food Chains? Considerations for Assessment. Sustainability, 8(5), .449.
Rose, N., Angliss, W., Lindberg, R. and Caraher, M. (2016). The Human Right to Food. Parity, 29(2), pp. 13-15.
Smith, J., Lang, T., Vorley, B. and Barling, D. (2016). Addressing Policy Challenges for More Sustainable Local–Global Food Chains: Policy Frameworks and Possible Food “Futures”. Sustainability, 8(4), 299-.. doi: 10.3390/su8040299
Lang, T. and Schoen, V. (2016). Food, the UK and the EU: Brexit or Bremain?. UK: Food Research Collaboration.
Pollard, C., Booth, S., Begley, A., Kerr, D., Mackintosh, B., Janice, J., Campbell, C., Whelan, J., Milligan, R., Bergström, J., Fisher, B. and Caraher, M. (2016). Working in Partnership with the Charitable Food Sector to Better Meet the Food Needs of People in Perth. Parity, 29(2), pp. 39-40.
Ajates Gonzalez, R. (2016). Agricultural cooperatives: promoting or hindering fairer and more sustainable food systems? The case of Spain and the UK. (Unpublished Doctoral thesis, City, University of London)
Balmer, A., Calvert, J., Marris, C., Molyneux-Hodgson, S., Frow, S., Kearnes, M., Bulpin, K., Schyfter, P., Mackenzie, A. and Martin, P. (2016). Five rules of thumb for post-ELSI interdisciplinary collaborations. Journal of Responsible Innovation, 3(1), pp. 73-80. doi: 10.1080/23299460.2016.1177867
Kraak, V., Vandevijvere, S., Sacks, G., Brinsden, H., Hawkes, C., Barquera, S., Lobstein, T. and Swinburn, S. (2016). Progress achieved in restricting the marketing of high-fat, sugary and salty food and beverage products to children. Bulletin of the World Health Organization, 94(7), pp. 540-548. doi: 10.2471/BLT.15.158667
Lang, T. and Schoen, V. (2016). Horticulture in the UK: potential for meeting dietary guideline demands. UK: Food Research Collaboration.
Lindberg, R., Caraher, M. and Wingrove, K. (2016). Implementing the right to food in Australia. Victorian Journal of Home Economics, 55(2), pp. 25-29.
McCloat, A. and Caraher, M. (2016). Home Economics as a food education intervention: lessons from the Irish secondary education context. Education and Health, 34(4), pp. 104-110.
Marris, C., Balmert, A., Calvert, J., Molyneux-Hodgson, S., Frow, E., Kearnes, M., Bulpin, K., Schyfter, P., Mackenzie, A. and Martin, P. (2015). Taking roles in interdisciplinary collaborations: Reflections on working in post-ELSI spaces in the UK synthetic biology community. Science and Technology Studies, 28(3),
Santos, S., Vilela, S., Padrão, P. and Caraher, M. (2015). Sex-related dietary changes of Portuguese university students after migration to London, UK. Nutrition and Dietetics, 72(4), pp. 340-346. doi: 10.1111/1747-0080.12154
Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2015). What is the point of public health in the 21st century?. Public Health, 129(10), pp. 1309-1313. doi: 10.1016/j.puhe.2015.09.001
Wallinga, D., Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2015). Antimicrobial resistance and biological governance: explanations for policy failure. Public Health, 129(10), pp. 1314-1325. doi: 10.1016/j.puhe.2015.08.012
Lang, T. and Rayner, G. (2015). Beyond the Golden Era of public health: charting a path from sanitarianism to ecological public health. Public Health, 129(10), pp. 1369-1382. doi: 10.1016/j.puhe.2015.07.042
Anand, S.S., Hawkes, C., de Souza, R., Mente, A., Dehghan, M., Nugent, R., Zulyniak, M.A., Weis, T., Bernstein, A.M., Krauss, R.M., Kromhout, D., Jenkins, D.J.A., Malik, V., Martinez-Gonzalez, M.A., Mozaffarian, D., Yusuf, S., Willett, W.C. and Popkin, B.M. (2015). Food Consumption and its Impact on Cardiovascular Disease: Importance of Solutions Focused on the Globalized Food System A Report From the Workshop Convened by the World Heart Federation. Journal of The American College of Cardiology, 66(14), pp. 1590-1614. doi: 10.1016/j.jacc.2015.07.050
Lawrence, M., Burlingame, B., Caraher, M., Holdsworth, M., Neff, R. and Timotijevic, L. (2015). Public health nutrition and sustainability. Public Health Nutrition, 18(13), pp. 2287-2292. doi: 10.1017/S1368980015002402
Trieu, K., Neal, B., Hawkes, C., Dunford, E., Campbell, N. C., Rodriguez-Fernandez, R., Legetic, B., McLaren, L., Barberio, A. and Webster, J. (2015). Salt Reduction Initiatives around the World – A Systematic Review of Progress towards the Global Target. PloS One, 10(7), e0130247. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0130247
Caraher, M. (2015). The European union food distribution programme for the most deprived persons of the community, 1987-2013: From agricultural policy to social inclusion policy?. Health Policy, 119(7), pp. 932-940. doi: 10.1016/j.healthpol.2015.05.001
Hawkes, C. and Popkin, B. (2015). Can the sustainable development goals reduce the burden of nutrition-related non-communicable diseases without truly addressing major food system reforms?. BMC Medicine, 13(143), doi: 10.1186/s12916-015-0383-7
Carey, R., Caraher, M., Lawrence, M. and Friel, S. (2015). Opportunities and challenges in developing a whole-of-government national food and nutrition policy: lessons from Australia's National Food Plan. Public Health Nutrition, 19(1), pp. 3-14. doi: 10.1017/S1368980015001834
Schoen, V. and Lang, T. (2015). Should the UK be concerned about sugar?. UK: Food Research Collaboration.
Caraher, M. and Cowburn, G. (2015). Guest Commentary: Fat and other taxes, lessons for the implementation of preventive policies. Preventive Medicine, 77, pp. 204-206. doi: 10.1016/j.ypmed.2015.05.006
Lang, T. (2015). Sustainable Diets: another hurdle or a better food future?,. Development, 57(2), pp. 240-256. doi: 10.1057/dev.2014.73
Caraher, M., Smith, J. and Machell, G. (2015). To co-op or not to co-op: a case study of food co-ops in England. Journal of Co-operative Studies, 47(2), pp. 6-19.
Hawkes, C. (2015). Diet, Chronic Disease And The Food System: Making The Links, Pushing For Change. Global Alliance for the Future of Food.
Hawkes, C. (2015). Enhancing Coherence between Trade Policy and Nutrition Action. United Nations Standing Committee on Nutrition.
Hawkes, C. (2015). Nutrition in the trade and food security nexus. Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.
Marris, C. (2015). The construction of imaginaries of the public as a threat to synthetic biology. Science as Culture, 24(1), pp. 83-98. doi: 10.1080/09505431.2014.986320
Marris, C., Jefferson, C. and Lentzos, F. (2014). Negotiating the dynamics of uncomfortable knowledge: The case of dual use and synthetic biology. Biosocieties, 9(4), pp. 393-420. doi: 10.1057/biosoc.2014.32
Seed, B., Lang, T., Caraher, M. and Ostry, A. (2014). Exploring Public Health's roles and limitations in advancing food security in British Columbia. Canadian Journal of Public Health, 105(5), e324-e329. doi: 10.17269/cjph.105.4414
Wells, R. and Caraher, M. (2014). UK print media coverage of the food bank phenomenon: From food welfare to food charity?. British Food Journal, 116(9), pp. 1426-1445. doi: 10.1108/BFJ-03-2014-0123
Jefferson, C., Lentzos, F. and Marris, C. (2014). Synthetic biology and biosecurity: challenging the "myths". Frontiers in Public Health, 2(115), doi: 10.3389/fpubh.2014.00115
Webster, J., Trieu, K., Dunford, E. and Hawkes, C. (2014). Target Salt 2025: A Global Overview of National Programs to Encourage the Food Industry to Reduce Salt in Foods. Nutrients, 6(8), pp. 3274-3287. doi: 10.3390/nu6083274
Caraher, M. (2014). The European Union Food Distribution programme for the Most Deprived Persons of the community, 1987-2013: From agricultural policy to social inclusion policy?. Health Policy, 119(7), pp. 932-940. doi: 10.1016/j.healthpol.2015.05.001
Ashton, J. R., Middleton, J. and Lang, T. (2014). Open letter to Prime Minister David Cameron on food poverty in the UK. LANCET, 383(9929), p. 1631. doi: 10.1016/S0140-6736(14)60536-5
Gatley, A., Caraher, M. and Lang, T. (2014). A qualitative, cross cultural examination of attitudes and behaviour in relation to cooking habits in France and Britain. Appetite, 75, pp. 71-81. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2013.12.014
Caraher, M. (2014). Cooking crisis: What crisis?. The IFAVA Scientific Newsletter(86 Feb), p. 4.
Lang, T. and Ingram, J. (2014). Food Security Twists and Turns: Why Food Systems need Complex Governance. In: O'Riordan, T. and Lenton, T. (Eds.), Addressing Tipping Points for a Precarious Future. (pp. 81-103). British Academy Scholarship. ISBN 9780197265536
Caraher, M. and Cavicchi, A. (2014). Old crises on new plates or old plates for a new crises? Food banks and food insecurity. British Food Journal, 116(9), doi: 10.1108/BFJ-08-2014-0285
Caraher, M. and Dowler, E. (2014). Food for Poorer People: Conventional and "Alternative" Transgressions. In: Goodman, M. and Sage, C. (Eds.), Food Transgressions: Making Sense of Contemporary Food Politics. (pp. 227-246). Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate. ISBN 9780754679707
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S. and Madelin, T. (2014). The “School Foodshed”: schools and fast-food outlets in a London borough. British Food Journal, 116(3), pp. 472-493. doi: 10.1108/BFJ-02-2012-0042
Hawkes, C., Ahern, A. L. and Jebb, S. A. (2014). A stakeholder analysis of the perceived outcomes of developing and implementing England’s obesity strategy 2008–2011. BMC Public Health, 14(1), .441. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-14-441
Jefferson, C., Lentzos, F. and Marris, C. (2014). Synthetic Biology and Biosecurity: How scared should we be?. London, UK: King’s College London.
Kapetanaki, A. B., Brennan, D. R. and Caraher, M. (2014). Social marketing and healthy eating: findings from young people in Greece. International Review on Public and Nonprofit Marketing, 11(2), pp. 161-180. doi: 10.1007/s12208-013-0112-x
Lloyd-Williams, F., Bromley, H., Orton, L., Hawkes, C., Taylor-Robinson, D., O'Flaherty, M., McGill, R., Anwar, E., Hyseni, L., Moonan, M., Rayner, M. and Capewell, S. (2014). Smorgasbord or symphony? Assessing public health nutrition policies across 30 European countries using a novel framework. BMC Public Health, 14, 1195.. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-14-1195
Panjwani, C. and Caraher, M. (2014). The Public Health Responsibility Deal: brokering a deal for public health, but on whose terms?. Health Policy, 114(2), pp. 163-173. doi: 10.1016/j.healthpol.2013.11.002
Vilela, S., Santos, S., Padrão, P. and Caraher, M. (2014). Length of migration and eating habits of Portuguese university students living in London, United Kingdom. Ecology of Food and Nutrition, 53(4), pp. 419-435. doi: 10.1080/03670244.2013.834818
Wilson, A. M., Henderson, J., Coveney, J., Meyer, S., Webb, T., Calnan, M., Caraher, M., Lloyd, S., McCullum, D., Elliott, A. and Ward, P. (2014). Media actors' perceptions of their roles in reporting food incidents. BMC Public Health, 14(1), p. 1305. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-14-1305
Hawkes, C., Jewell, J. and Allen, K. (2013). A food policy package for healthy diets and the prevention of obesity and diet-related non-communicable diseases: the NOURISHING framework. Obesity Reviews, 14(S2), pp. 159-168. doi: 10.1111/obr.12098
Seed, B., Lang, T., Caraher, M. and Ostry, A. (2013). Integrating food security into public health and provincial government departments in British Columbia, Canada. Agriculture and Human Values, 30(3), pp. 457-470. doi: 10.1007/s10460-013-9426-x
Marris, C. and Jefferson, C. (2013). Workshop on ‘Synthetic biology: containment and release of engineered micro-organisms’ held on 29 April 2013 at King’s College London: Scoping Report. London, UK: King's College London.
Marris, C. and Jefferson, C. (2013). Workshop on ‘Synthetic biology: containment and release of engineered micro-organisms’ held on 29 April 2013 at King’s College London: Summary of Discussions. London, UK: King's College London.
Marris, C., Heams, T., Kepes, F., Campos, L., Monsan, P., Toussaint, J-F., Benoit-Browaeys, D., Haiech, J., Alix, J-P. and Fellous, M. (2013). Measuring an open and responsible culture discussion. Medecine Sciences, 29, pp. 23-25. doi: https://doi.org/10.1051/medsci/201329s205
Marris, C. (2013). Social sciences and synthetic biology: opportunities and constraints. Medecine Sciences, 29, pp. 61-68. doi: 10.1051/medsci/201329s216
Cairns, G., Angus, K., Hastings, G. and Caraher, M. (2013). Systematic reviews of the evidence on the nature, extent and effects of food marketing to children. A retrospective summary. Appetite, 62, pp. 209-215. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2012.04.017
Lang, T. and Barling, D. (2013). Nutrition and sustainability: an emerging food policy discourse. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society, 72(1), pp. 1-12. doi: 10.1017/S002966511200290X
Caraher, M. (2013). Food habits and nutrition globalization and its implications in 'Culinary Arts and Sciences: global, local and national perspectives' . In: Rodrigues, S., Marques, H. and Dias, F. D. (Eds.), Culinary Arts and Sciences: global, local and national perspectives. (pp. 18-21). Association of Portuguese Nutritionists. ISBN 978-989-8631-08-4
Caraher, M. (2013). A global perspective: towards a healthy, fair and sustainable food system. Journal of the Home Economics Institute of Australia, 20(3), pp. 9-12.
Caraher, M., Carey, R., McConell, K. and Lawrence, M. (2013). Food Policy Development in the Australian State of Victoria: A Case Study of the Food Alliance. International Planning Studies, 18(1), pp. 78-95. doi: 10.1080/13563475.2013.750939
Caraher, M., O'Keefe, E., Lloyd, S. and Madelin, T. (2013). The planning system and fast food outlets in London: lessons for health promotion practice. Revista Portuguesa de Saude Publica, 31(1), pp. 49-57. doi: 10.1016/j.rpsp.2013.01.001
Caraher, M., Wu, M., Seeley, A. and Lloyd, S. (2013). When chefs adopt a school? An evaluation of a cooking intervention in English primary schools. Appetite, 62, pp. 50-59. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2012.11.007
Lang, T. and Barling, D. (2013). UK Food Policy: Can we get it on the right track?. Food Ethics, 8(3), pp. 4-7.
Verstraeten, R., Caraher, M., Raats, K., Penalvo, J. L., Gomes, F., Miller, R. and Matthys, C. (2013). Creative thinking as an innovative approach to tackle nutrition in times of economic crises. Paper presented at the The 20th International Congress of Nutrition, 15th - 20th September 2013, Granada, Spain.
Wilson, A. P. R., Coveney, J., Henderson, J., Meyer, S., Calnan, M., Caraher, M., Webb, T. E. F., Elliott, A. and Ward, P. (2013). Trust makers, breakers and brokers: building trust in the Australian food system. BMC Public Health, 13, p. 229. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-13-229
Lang, T. and Barling, D. (2012). Food security and food sustainability: reformulating the debate. The Geographical Journal, 178(4), pp. 313-326. doi: 10.1111/j.1475-4959.2012.00480.x
Hawkes, C. and Webster, J. (2012). National approaches to monitoring population salt intake: a trade-off between accuracy and practicality?. PLoS One, 7(10), doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0046727
Lang, T. and Rayner, G. (2012). Ecological public health: the 21st century's big idea? An essay by Tim Lang and Geof Rayner. BMJ, 345, e5466. doi: 10.1136/bmj.e5466
Marris, C. and Rose, N. (2012). Let’s get real on synthetic biology: The seeing watchmaker. New Scientist, 214(2868), pp. 28-29.
Bock, B. B. and Caraher, M. (2012). Integrating health, environment and society-introducing a new arena. In: Viljoen, A. M. and Wiskerke, J. S. C. (Eds.), Sustainable food planning: evolving theory and practice. (pp. 173-180). Wageningen Academic Pub. ISBN 9086861873
Caraher, M. and Machell, G. (2012). Defining food co-ops. In: Viljoen, A. M. and Wiskerke, J. S. C. (Eds.), Sustainable food planning: evolving theory and practice. (pp. 223-232). Wageningen Academic Pub. ISBN 9789086861873
Lang, T. (2012). Public health and nutrition: where do we go?. World Nutrition, 3(4), pp. 92-118.
Nestle, M., James, W. P. T., Annan, R., Margetts, B., Geissler, C., Kuhnlein, H., Schuftan, C., Cannon, G., Yngve, A., Popkin, B., Uauy, R., Jonsson, U., Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2012). Looking into the future, what do we see?. World Nutrition, 3(4), pp. 119-163.
Machell, G. and Caraher, M. (2012). The role of municipal markets in urban food strategies: a case study. In: Viljoen, A. M. and Wiskerke, J. S. C. (Eds.), Sustainable Food Planning: evolving theory and practice. (pp. 127-136). Wageningen Academic Pub. ISBN 9086861873
Alder, J., Barling, D., Dugan, P., Herren, H. R., Josupeit, H. and Lang, T. (2012). Avoiding Future Famines: Strengthening the Ecological Foundation of Food Security through Sustainable Food Systems. A UNEP Synthesis Report. UNEP.
Clarke, L., Adams, J., Sutton, P., Bainbridge, J. W., Birney, E., Calvert, J., Collis, A., Kitney, R., Freemont, P., Mason, P., Pandya, K., Ghaffar, T., Rose, N., Marris, C., Woolfson, D. and Boyce, A. (2012). UK: TSB Technology Strategy Board.
Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2011). Is nudge an effective public health strategy to tackle obesity? No. BMJ, 342, d2177. doi: 10.1136/bmj.d2177
Caraher, M. (2011). Food Austerity: a lifestyle choice for whom!. Journal of the Home Economics Institute of Australia, 18(2), pp. 17-25.
Caraher, M. and Carey, D. (2011). Issues On Food Sustainability In Australia – Part 2. Nutridate, 22(2), pp. 2-5.
Lloyd, S., Lawton, J., Caraher, M., Singh, G., Horsley, K. and Mussa, F. (2011). A tale of two localities: Healthy Eating on a restricted income. Health Education Journal, 70(1), pp. 48-56. doi: 10.1177/0017896910364837
Zhang, J., Marris, C. and Rose, N. (2011). The Transnational Governance of Synthetic Biology: Scientific uncertainty, cross-borderness and the ’art’ of governance (Report No. 4). London: BIOS (Centre for the Study of Bioscience, Biomedicine, Biotechnology and Society), ISSN 1759-0620.
Marris, C. and Rose, N. (2010). Open Engagement: Exploring Public Participation in the Biosciences. PLoS Biology, 8(11), e1000549. doi: 10.1371/journal.pbio.1000549
Lang, T., Caraher, M. and Wu, M. (2010). Meat and Policy: Charting a Course Through the Complexity. In: D'Silva, J. and Webster, J. (Eds.), The Meat Crisis: Developing More Sustainable Production and Consumption. (pp. 254-274). Routledge. ISBN 9781844079032
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S., Lawton, J., Singh, G., Horsley, K. and Mussa, F. (2010). A tale of two cities: A study of access to food, lessons for public health practice. Health Education Journal, 69(2), pp. 200-210. doi: 10.1177/0017896910364834
Lang, T. (2010). From value-for-money to values-for-money: Ethical food and policy in Europe. Environment and Planning A, 42(8), pp. 1814-1832. doi: 10.1068/a4258
Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2010). A healthy choice?: Geof Rayner and Tim Lang examine whether the public health white paper can deliver what it promises in England. Primary Health Care, 21(1), p. 10.
Lang, T. (2010). Crisis? What Crisis? The Normality of the Current Food Crisis. Journal Of Agrarian Change, 10(1), pp. 87-97. doi: 10.1111/j.1471-0366.2009.00250.x
Barling, D. and Lang, T. (2010). Food Policy in the UK: Reflections on Food 2030 before and after. Food Ethics, 5(2), pp. 4-7.
Caraher, M. and Carey, D. (2010). Issues On Food Sustainability in Australia. Nutridate, 21(4), pp. 2-6.
Caraher, M. and Lloyd, S. (2010). Fish and chips with a side order of Trans fat: The nutrition implications of eating from fastfood outlets: a report on eating out in east London (Report No. 9781900804424). London: Centre for Food Policy, City University London.
Caraher, M. and Seeley, A. (2010). Cooking in schools: Lessons from the UK. Journal of the Home Economics Institute of Australia, 17(1), pp. 2-9.
Caraher, M., Wu, M. and Seeley, A. (2010). Should we teach cooking in schools? A systematic review of the literature of school-based cooking interventions. Journal of the Home Economics Institute of Australia, 17(1), pp. 10-18.
Caraher, M. and Wu, M. (2009). Evaluation of Good Food Training for London: Final Report December 2009. London: Centre for Food Policy School of Community and Health Sciences, City University.
Lang, T. (2009). Reshaping the Food System for Ecological Public Health. Journal of Hunger & Environmental Nutrition, 4(3-4), pp. 315-335. doi: 10.1080/19320240903321227
Caraher, M., Crawley, H. and Lloyd, S. (2009). Nutrition policy across the UK: Briefing Paper. London: The Caroline Walker Trust.
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S. and Madelin, T. (2009). Cheap as Chicken: Fast Food Outlets in Tower Hamlets (Report No. 2). London: Centre for Food Policy, City University.
Caraher, M., Wu, M. and Seeley, A. (2009). ACA chefs adopt a school: An evaluation (Report No. 9781900804431). London: Centre for Food Policy, City University.
Keller, I. and Lang, T. (2008). Food-based dietary guidelines and implementation: lessons from four countries - Chile, Germany, New Zealand and South Africa. Public Health Nutrition, 11(8), pp. 867-874. doi: 10.1017/S1368980007001115
Caraher, M., Cowburn, G. and Coveney, J. (2008). Project mangement. In: Lawrence, M. and Worsley, T. (Eds.), Public Health Nutrition: From Principles to Practice. (pp. 389-422). Allen & Unwin. ISBN 9780335223206
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S., Horsley, K., Lawton, J., Mussa, F. and Peters, J. (2008). A Tale of two Cities: A study of access and attitudes to food in the Deepdale and Ingol areas of Preston. London: Centre for Food Policy, City University.
Barling, D., Lang, T. and Sharpe, R. (2008). Addressing the challenges of UK national food security. Living Earth, 234(Spring), pp. 22-27.
Barling, D., Lang, T. and Sharpe, R. (2008). Food Capacity: the root of the problem. Royal Society of Arts Journal, CLIV(5533),
Caraher, M. (2008). Sustainability- considering the pillars of sustainability as a theoretical paradigm. In: Pendergast, D. (Ed.), Home economics: referencing the past; creating the future. Proceedings of the XXI International Federation for Home Economics World Congress, July 26-31, 2008, Lucerne, Switzerland. (pp. 55-66). IFHE Switzerland. ISBN 3981239318
Caraher, M. and Drummond, C. (2007). The imperative for consultation and involvement in child nutrition research: Adding perspectives from qualitative research. In: Carter, L.V. (Ed.), Child nutrition research advances. (pp. 111-130). Hauppauge NY: Nova Science Pub Inc. ISBN 1600218490
Caraher, M. and Dowler, E. (2007). Food projects in London: Lessons for policy and practice - A hidden sector and the need for 'more unhealthy puddings ... sometimes'. Health Education Journal, 66(2), pp. 188-205. doi: 10.1177/0017896907076762
Caraher, M. and Richards, L. (2007). An evaluation of the Community Nutrition Assistant Training Programme Camden. London: Centre for Food Policy, City University London.
Wrieden, W. L., Anderson, A. S., Longbottom, P. J., Valentine, K., Stead, M., Caraher, M., Lang, T., Gray, B. and Dowler, E. (2007). The impact of a community-based food skills intervention on cooking confidence, food preparation methods and dietary choices - an exploratory trial. Public Health Nutrition, 10(2), pp. 203-211. doi: 10.1017/S1368980007246658
Caraher, M., Landon, J. and Dalmeny, K. (2006). Television advertising and children: lessons from policy development. Public Health Nutrition, 9(5), pp. 596-605. doi: 10.1079/PHN2005879
Caraher, M. and Cowburn, G. (2005). Taxing food: implications for public health nutrition. Public Health Nutrition, 8(8), pp. 1242-1249. doi: 10.1079/PHN2005755
Bertrand, A., Joly, P-B. and Marris, C. (2005). L’experience francaise de l’evaluation technologique interactive des recherche sur les vignes transgeniques. Ethique Publique, 7(1), pp. 186-194. doi: 10.4000/ethiquepublique.2006
Caraher, M. and Lang, T. (2005). Food, Health and Globalisation: Is Health Promotion Still Relevant? In: Scriven, A and Garman, S (Eds.), Promoting Health: Global Perspectives. (pp. 90-105). Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 1403921377
Caraher, M. and Reynolds, J. (2005). Sustainability-considering the pillars of sustainability as a theoretical paradigm. Journal of the Home Economics Institute of Australia, 12(2), pp. 2-15.
Stead, M., Caraher, M., Wrieden, W. L., Longbottom, P. J., Valentine, K. and Anderson, A. S. (2004). Confident, fearful and hopeless cooks: Findings from the development of a food-skills initiative. British Food Journal, 106(4), pp. 274-287. doi: 10.1108/00070700410529546
Caraher, M. and Cowburn, G. (2004). A survey of food projects in the English NHS regions and Health Action Zones in 2001. Health Education Journal, 63(3), pp. 197-219. doi: 10.1177/001789690406300302
Millstone, E., van Zwanenberg, P., Marris, C., Levidow, L. and Torgersen, H. (2004). Seville, Spain: European Commission.
Joly, P-B. and Marris, C. (2003). Les Américains ont-ils accepté les OGM ?: Analyse comparée de la construction des OGM comme problème public en France et aux Etats-Unis. Review of Agricultural and Environmental Studies, formerly Cahiers d’Economie et Sociologie Rurales, pp. 11-45.
Joly, P-B., Marris, C. and Hermitte, M-A. (2003). À la recherche d’une « démocratie technique ». Enseignements de la conférence citoyenne sur les OGM en France. Nature Sciences Societes, 11(1), pp. 3-15. doi: 10.1016/S1240-1307(03)00003-7
Barling, D., Lang, T. and Caraher, M. (2002). Joined-up food policy? The trials of governance, public policy and the food system. Social Policy & Administration, 36(6), pp. 556-574. doi: 10.1111/1467-9515.t01-1-00304
Caraher, M., Dixon, P., Carr-Hill, R., Hayton, P., McGough, H. and Bird, L. (2002). Are health-promoting prisons an impossibility? Lessons from England and Wales. Health Education, 102(5), pp. 219-229. doi: 10.1108/09654280210444092
Marris, C. (2001). Public perceptions of transgenic products: the influence of the behaviour of laboratory scientists. Paper presented at the OECD Workshop on Molecular Farming, 3rd - 6th September 2000, La Grande Motte, France..
Joly, P-B., Marris, C. and Marcant, O. (2001). La constitution d'un "problème public" : la controverse sur les OGM et ses incidences sur la politique publique aux Etats-Unis. Ivry-sur-Seine: INRA.
Marris, C. (2001). La perception des OGM par le public: remise en cause de quelques idées reçues. Economie Rurale, 266(1), pp. 58-79. doi: 10.3406/ecoru.2001.5276
Marris, C. (2000). Swings and roundabouts: French public policy on agricultural GMOs since 1996. Notizie di Politeia, rivista di etica e scelte pubbliche, 16(60), pp. 22-37.
Joly, P.B., Marris, C., Assouline, G. and Lemarie, J. (1999). Quand les ’candides’ evaluent les OGM... Nouveau modele de ’democratie technique’ ou mise en scence du debat public?. Annales des Mines, 14, pp. 12-21.
Caraher, M. and Lang, T. (1999). Can't cook, won't cook: A review of cooking skills and their relevance to health promotion. International Journal of Health Promotion and Education, 37(3), pp. 89-100.
Caraher, M., Dixon, P., Lang, T. and Carr-Hill, R. (1998). Access to healthy foods: Part I. Barriers to accessing healthy foods: Differentials by gender, social class, income and mode of transport. Health Education Journal, 57(3), pp. 191-201. doi: 10.1177/001789699805700302
Marris, C. and Langford, I. (1996). No cause for alarm Claire Morris and Ion Longford. New Scientist, 151(2049),
Marris, C., Langford, I.H. and Riordan, T.O. (1996). Integrating sociological and psychological approaches to public perceptions of environmental risks: detailed results from a questionnaire survey (Report No. CSERGE Working Paper GEC 96-07). University of East Anglia, ISSN 0967-8875.
Ajates Gonzalez, R. Fighting the cooperative corner and creating third spaces of cooperation in food and farming. Paper presented at the The XXVI European Society for Rural Sociology Congress. Places of Possibility? Rural Societies in a Neoliberal World, 18-21 Aug 2015, Aberdeen, Scotland.
Leading food policy specialists including Professor Tim Lang of City, University of London have assessed the food security risks of Brexit in a new re...
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