Session proposers are now awaiting submissions. These must be submitted during the first week of February at the latest, ready for the RGS conference, which begins on the 26th August.
If you would like to present at this prestigious conference under the Transport Geography Research Group banner, you can submit an abstract to the organisers of one of these sponsored sessions. Full details will follow; for now, please see the list of session titles below and feel free to contact the conveners if you think your research would be suitable:
- Air transport liberalisation and airline network dynamics:Investigating the complex relationships, Anne Graham & Fred Dobruszkes.
- Evaluating transport-related policies and practices: A geographical perspective, Lisa Davison and Marcus Enoch.
- Current and emerging research in transport, aimed at postgraduates and early stage researchers in Transport Geography, convened by Joanna Elvy and Ian Philips.
- Keeping in touch when work takes us apart, understanding the social impact of work related travel, Juliet Jain and William Clayton.
- Transport and energy: exploring mobilities at the research-policy interface, convened by Robin Lovelace and Stewart Barr.
- Between path dependency and contingency: new challenges for the geography of port system evolution, Gordon Wilmsmeier and Jason Monios.
- What world do you live in? Blurred boundaries between physical and digital spaces, Scot Vine, Jacek Pawlak and John Polak.
- The modal variety of cities and regions: a new focus on freight flows? Wouter Jacobs and Cesar Ducruiet.
- Towards integrated subregional parking and public transport strategies, Graham Parkhurst, William Clayton and Marc Dijk.
- Transport Geographies of co-production, Angela Curl and Lisa Davison.
- Mobilities and Livelihoods in Development Contexts, Karen Lucas and Gina Porter.
Abstract submissions should be submitted to one or more of these conveners by Friday 7th February. Early submission is recommended to ensure the abstracts (~300 words) can be reviewed before the Royal Geographic Society’s own deadlines.