Keith Shaw

Keith Shaw's picture
Professor
Keith
Shaw
Job Title: 
Professor of Social Sciences
Organisation: 
Northumbria University
Biography: 

Keith Shaw is Professor of Social Sciences at Northumbria University. Over the last 30 years he has researched and published extensively on urban and regional development, particularly in relation to the North East of England, and on local politics and governance. He has undertaken a wide range of consultancy work for the EU, national and sub-national governments and is a member of a number of external boards and organisations in the North East. These include the management board of the North East Institute for Local Governance, The Newcastle Fairness Commission and was recently the Independent chair of both the Newcastle Future Needs Development Board and  the South Tyneside Living Wage Commission. His most recent funded research programme is Borderlands: can the North East and Cumbria benefit from greater Scottish autonomy and he is the Principal Investigator on the ESRC Seminar Series, ‘Close Friends? Assessing the impact of greater Scottish autonomy on the North of England and Scotland.

Project Job Role: 
Professor of Social Sciences

History

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Posts by this author:

The draft Cities and Local Government Devolution Bill has both strengths and weaknesses but whatever its merits, says Keith Shaw, it needs to be seen as the beginning rather than the end of the process.    Last week’s publication of the draft Cities and Local Government Devolution Bill at least sign... Read more
Post type: Blog entry

Latest blogs

  • 23rd June 2018

    The end of Free Movement following Brexit will have a dramatic impact on the ability of all areas of the UK to attract low-skilled labour. Dr Sarah Kyambi considers the impact of the change in Scotland and whether now is the time to devolve immigration policy.

  • 21st June 2018

    New research conducted by the universities of Edinburgh and Glasgow suggests that a post-Brexit Scotland is likely to find itself losing out on much-needed low-skilled migrant labour from the European Economic Area (EEA) to English-speaking countries such as North America, Australia, and to countries within the EEA.

  • 19th June 2018

    Following the collapse of the Rajoy government following a corruption scandal, how does the new political landscape affect the constitutional debate in Catalonia? Prof Antonia María Ruiz Jiménez of Universidad Pablo de Olavide suggests that this apparently dramatic change will make relatively little difference.

  • 13th June 2018

    While populist leaders and movements make headlines worldwide, an often more subtle majority nationalism remains an endemic condition of the modern world. This phenomenon is comparatively understudied. The Centre on Constitutional Change invites calls for abstracts for an international workshop on the topic of majority nationalism, to be held in February 2019.

  • 31st May 2018

    The recent report by the Growth Commission contains some interesting ideas, says Michael Keating, but also makes some problematic assumptions.

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