contributors

Editor-in chief, Baltic Worlds.

Ninna Mörner

Editor-in-chief since 2009 for the journal Baltic Worlds and its’ web site balticworlds.com .

She is a graduated journalist and did report from East Europe in the early 90s. She has been teaching in journalism and also worked at several publishing houses and magazines. She holds a MA in Economic History. She has published peer-reviewed articles as well as articles of numerous other genres, including books.

She is today also an expert in human trafficking and a human right activist and has as such participated in numerous EU-projects, reported on the issue internationally, and in Sweden developed a support programme for victims. In 2013 she took initiative to the network Swedish Platform Civil Society Against Human Trafficking (later a formalized organization).

She is a frequent lecturer in human trafficking and is during 2019, besides, being a editor for Baltic Worlds, teaching at DiS a course on Human Trafficking and the Sex Trade. She is also during 2019-2020 coordinating a project regarding empowerment for formal child victims of human trafficking (Ecpat Norway, sponsored by CBSS).

Since 2013 she has been involved in ”Dream Business”, a theater/film project around human trafficking that has been performed in Sweden, Norway and now runs in Finland. She is also engaged in promoting cultural activities for people living at the margins, and is board member at Skådebanan Stockholm.

 

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Articles by Ninna Mörner

  1. Memory and manipulation. Is anyone’s suffering more important than anyone else’s?

    Balkan experts attending the symposium “Memory and Manipulation: Religion as Politics in the Balkans", agree that the war was directed from the top, and that “top-down” is the key to understanding how the war began in the region.

  2. Russia maintains its focus on gas. And everybody is fed up with Ukraine

    The Russian energy strategy for the next few years includes lofty goals. While other countries are investing 1.5 percent of their GDP in the energy sector, Russia is spending 5 percent. This was noted at the Norwegian Institute of International Affairs (NUPI) Annual Conference on Russian and Eurasian Studies.

  3. Human trafficking is likely to increase and become even more complex

    Professor Shelley was the keynote speaker at the “Human Trafficking: The Nexus Between Research and Operative Work” conference in Uppsala, Sweden on November 25, 2010. She noted that human trafficking always grows where there are large social gaps and little opportunity for poor people to improve their situation. However the organization, manifestation and methods used in the combat are culturally distinctive.

  4. Welcome to Baltic Worlds new Election coverage.

    Baltic Worlds will be commenting on the parliamentary and presidential elections taking place in countries around the Baltic Sea region and in Eastern Europe. The comments and analyses, written by researchers and in a few cases by expert journalists, present the parties, the candidates and the main issues of the election, as well as analyze the implications of the results. First out: a report from the election in Poland this summer.

  5. ICCEES Eight World Congress. Gorbachev and Perestroika

    ICCEES’ (International Council for Central and Eastern European Studies) Eight World Congress “Eurasia: Prospects for Wider Communication” took place in Stockholm, Sweden in July 2010. Host was the Swedish Society for the Study of Russia, Central and Eastern Europe and Central Asia (Sällskapet ). Here you may read Mikhail Gorbachev´s speech, presented at the Opening Ceremony by Pavel Palazhchenko, advisor and interpreter to Mikhail Gorbachev. Also available is an essay based on Professor Archie Browns key note lecture “Gorbachev and Perestroika: a 25th Anniversary Perspective”. The Opening Ceremony and a discussion between Archie Brown, Jack Matlock, author and US ambassador in Moscow 1987‐1991 and Pavel Palazhchenko is published as video films here.

  6. Report from Helsinki. Hot feelings about Cold War

    During the Cold War each side produced propaganda which highlighted the differences between the two systems and peoples, “the others”. There were, however, also conceptions of “the other” derived from sporadic but real meetings, meetings which awoke curiosity and a willingness to establish closer relations. The Aleksanteri Institute’s ninth annual conference, “Cold War: Interactions Reconsidered”, held in Helsinki fall 2009, examined these more low-key contacts and varying interpersonal relations and attitudes.

  7. Anti-trafficking efforts. Hard to Get Results

    One result of efforts to halt trafficking is that the situation of those at risk becomes more difficult. So say NGOs and researchers. When women are sent home, they end up in a more vulnerable position – often they go back to trafficking.

  8. Combining Activism and research

    Thomas Acton describes how Romanies are always outsiders. He contends that it is impossible to be engaged in Romani Studies without also becoming part of the Romanies’ struggle.

  9. Queer in polish

    Joanna Mizelienska, lecturer in gender and queer studies, argues that it is difficult to apply queer theory in Poland. Can one speak of constructed sexual identities where gay rights are disregarded or violated?

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Here you can read about the people who have been involved in Baltic Worlds. The texts and images have been provided by the individuals themselves.

If you have contributed to Baltic Worlds and would like to update your presentation, or if you want to send a message to one of our collaborators, send an email to bw.editor@sh.se.