Anna’s thesis examines how parties to conflict construct the spatio-temporal domain in the absence of lived experience. Her thesis is multidisciplinary, engaging with concepts of communications and critical theory, time geography, and media studies to examine how parties differentially enact, conceive and communicate about conflict, based on their respective locations across space and time.
- Jamal, A. and Kensicki, A., 2016. A Theory of Critical Junctures for Democratization: A Comparative Examination of Constitution-Making in Egypt and Tunisia. The Law & Ethics of Human Rights, 10(1), pp.185-222.
- Innovative Qualitative and Mixed Methods in the Study of Politics, Political Studies Association: Annual Meeting, April 11, 2017.
- Rethinking the Future of Urbanism: Cities and Regions in a Post-Industrial Era, Urban Affairs Association: 42nd Annual Meeting, April 21, 2012.
- London Middle East Institute
- Palestinian American Research Center
- Oxford Research Group