(Video in Cantonese only with bilingual subtitles) In this video, Dr Bonnie Chow of CityU’s Department of Social and Behavioural Sciences explains how social scientists are striving for the betterment of society through observation, suggesting hypothesis and using experiments to verify the hypothesis, and finally building knowledge. Two research studies on creative literacy activities and dialogic reading, conducted by Dr Chow, are shown as examples.
(Video in Cantonese only with bilingual subtitles) In this video, Dr Dannii Yeung and Dr Tse Chun-yu of CityU’s Department of Social and Behavioural Sciences introduce the eye tracker and EEG machine, examples of equipment that are being used in psychology research studies. They also share their research studies on people’s emotional reactions to intergenerational workplace conflicts and the cognitive mechanism of individuals in detecting environmental changes.
Date 10 – 11 June 2021 Time Day 1 (10 June 2021) : 9am – 6pm (HKT) Day 2 (11 June 2021): 9:30am – 12:30pm (HKT) Four sub-themes – Physical and mental health of young people – Physical and mental health of older adults – Physical and mental health of carers – Primary health care challenges Keynote Speakers – Professor Andrea REUPERT, Monash University – Professor Gerald KOH, National University of Singapore Registration Click here for registration Enquiries Anson Lam (email@example.com)
Date 24 August 2021 (Tue) Time 4pm – 5:10pm (HKT) 9am – 10:10am (UKT) Format Zoom Meeting Meeting ID: 998-7572-7075 Passcode: 509262 Speaker Dr Stavroula KOUSTA, Chief Editor, Nature Human Behaviour, Nature Publishing Group Abstract Human behaviour has been critical in shaping the COVID-19 pandemic, and the actions of individuals, groups, nation states and international bodies have all had a role to play in curbing its spread. This means that insights from the behavioural, social and health sciences have been and will continue to be invaluable throughout the course of the pandemic. The behavioural, social and health science communities responded rapidly to the crisis by sharing insights from the existing literature and, importantly, by mobilising swiftly to collect new, directly applicable evidence to guide policy and assist individuals, communities and governments in managing the pandemic. At the same time, behavioural, social and health scientists have faced the challenge of balancing the urgent need for evidence to guide policy with the need to communicate uncertainties responsibly. In this talk, Dr Kousta will discuss how the pandemic reshaped how human behavioural research is carried out and communicated, as well as the challenges in bridging the gap between science, policy and the general public in a time of crisis. Enquiries +852 3442-2849 / OH.firstname.lastname@example.org