JGU’s faculty members and students undertake research through its schools, research centres, and institutes. Research is funded through external or internal grants, or are self-funded. To date, our researchers have undertaken projects with public, private and non-profit organizations based in India and across the globe on issues ranging from public policy, urban planning, and intellectual property rights to energy security, agrarian policy, and civil society. A selection of these research projects, both completed and ongoing, is described below to highlight our domain areas of experience and expertise.
UNICEF India: The Situation of Children in Civil Strife Situations in India: A Review
The study undertook a secondary review of evidence on the situation of children in conflict affected regions of India, with a focus on Jammu and Kashmir, Northeast India and Naxal affected districts.
Public Health in Conflicts, Complex Emergencies and Disasters Project (PHCCED) (Ongoing)
The PHCCED seeks to measure the impact of large scale societal disruptions through both quantitative and qualitative methods.
• The Manipur Micro-level Insurgency Database is a record of “everyday” violence experienced in the state of Manipur. The database is divided into three distinct series: MMID 2006-2007, MMID-2008-2009 and MMID-2009- 2014.
Reconsidering European Contributions to Global Justice (GLOBUS)
In 2015, JGU was selected as one of eight global partner institutions for the ‘Reconsidering European Contributions to Global Justice’ (GLOBUS) project funded by the European Union’s Horizon 2020, the world’s largest research programme.
Jindal Centre for Israel Studies
The Jindal Centre for Israel Studies intends to merge three pillars effecting Israel Studies through its research and teaching programs – Israel Studies, Holocaust Studies and Jewish Studies. All the listed
Baltimore-Ashkelon Sister City Partnership: Responses to Jewish Identity and Community Exchanges
This multi-sited ethnographic project aims to understand how the Jewish community in Baltimore continues to influence economic development and cultural exchanges in Israel through its “sister city”