Public Lecture: The Welfare Trait- how state benefits affect personality
- Category: UK
- Published: Tuesday, 17 May 2016 06:34
Centre for Philosophy of Natural and Social Science
Date: Wednesday 29 June 2016
Venue: LSE campus, venue TBC to ticketholders
Speaker: Dr Adam Perkins
Discussant: Dr Kitty Stewart
Chair: Professor Jason Alexander
In this lecture Dr Perkins argues that welfare policies which increase the number of children born into disadvantaged households risk proliferating dysfunctional, employment-resistant personality characteristics, due to the damaging effect on personality development of exposure to childhood disadvantage.
Adam Perkins (@AdamPerkinsPhD) is a Lecturer in the Neurobiology of Personality at King’s College London.
Kitty Stewart (@kittyjstewart) is Associate Professor in the Department of Social Policy at LSE.
Jason McKenzie Alexander is Professor of Philosophy, LSE.
LSE's Centre for Philosophy of Natural and Social Science (CPNSS), established in 1990, promotes research into philosophical, methodological and foundational questions arising in the natural and the social sciences, and their application to practical problems. The Centre's work is inherently interdisciplinary, and a full calendar of events contributes to a lively intellectual environment.
This event is free and open to all however a ticket is required, only one ticket per person can be requested.
LSE students and staff are able to collect one ticket per person from the SU shop, located on Lincolns Chambers, 2-4 Portsmouth Street from 10am on Tuesday 21 June. These tickets are available on a first come, first serve basis.
Members of the public, LSE alumni, LSE students and LSE staff can request one ticket via the online ticket request form which will be live on this listing from around 6pm on Tuesday 21 June until at least 12noon on Wednesday 22 June. If at 12noon we have received more requests than there are tickets available, the line will be closed, and tickets will be allocated on a random basis to those requests received. If we have received fewer requests than tickets available, the ticket line will stay open until all tickets have been allocated.
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