Professor Emma Bond is a Professor in the Faculty of Arts, Business and Applied Social Science at University of Suffolk and has over 15 years teaching experience on social science undergraduate and post-graduate courses. Emma also has extensive research experience and is a Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy and a visiting Senior Fellow at the London School of Economics.
Emma is a member of the British Sociological Association and the Society for Research in Higher Education. Her research on virtual environments, mobile technologies and risk has attracted much national and international acclaim and she has been interviewed for BBC Breakfast; The Today Programme on Radio 4; Woman's Hour on Radio 4; Channel 4s Sex education Show and for various national media channels in the UK, America and Canada.
Emma's specialist teaching and research interested focus on the everyday interactions between people, society and technology and she is especially interested in developing both innovative and accessible methodologies in research which foster participation with marginalised groups. She is internationally renowned for her work on online and social media environments and has extensive research experience in this field. Emma is currently an invited member of the Scientific Advisory Board for Health Literacy in Childhood and Adolescence (HCLA) Consortium in Germany and she was the leading expert in the European Telecommunications Standards Institute (ETSI) publication specification and guidelines for service providers on the provision of information services to young children in close collaboration with Governments and NGO's; children's charities, service providers and industry stakeholders in London, Brussels and Nice.
Her research on children's perceptions of risk and mobile mobiles and pro-anorexia communities online attracted considerable media attention both nationally and internationally. Her current research interests have a strong focus on qualitative methods, including innovative, creative and virtual methods, and include online abuse; domestic abuse; revenge pornography and risk and everyday life. Emma is currently working with the Better Policing Collaborative, The College of Policing and HEFCE. She is undertaking a review of domestic violence and abuse for 5 police forces in the UK as part of a project with the Police Knowledge Fund and has recently completed a study of primary school age children’s vulnerability online.
Completed PhD Supervision
Teresa Sofia Pereira Dias de Castro, Thesis title: It’s a complicated Situation”: Harm in everyday experiences with Technology. A Qualitative Study with school aged Children. Awarded together with a European Doctoral Degree on 2nd October 2015 at the University of Minho, Portugal. Supervised to completion with Professor António José Meneses Osório from the University of Minho.
Current PhD students:
Vanessa Rawlins, Thesis title: The Potential of Pastoral and Wellbeing Support in Education commenced January 2016. Primary Supervisor with Professor Eamonn Carrabine, University of Essex. .
Paul Maskall, Thesis title: Understanding organisational cyber awareness and the adoption of information security measures to improve business protection joint primary supervisor with Professor Nicolas Caldwell.
Bond, E. (2014) Childhood, Mobile Technologies and Everyday Experiences Basingstoke: Palgrave http://www.palgrave.com/page/detail/childhood-mobile-technologies-and-everyday-experiences-emma-bond/?K=9781137292520
Taylor, J.; Bond, E and Woods, M. (Eds.) (2013) Early Childhood Studies an Holistic, Interdisciplinary Introduction London: Hodder Arnold.
Chapters in books:
Bond, E. 'Sexting' in Brown, M. and Rafter, N. (Eds) Oxford Research Encyclopaedia of Crime, Media and Popular Culture online DOI: 10.1093/acrefore/9780190264079.013.142.
Bond, E.; Agnew, S.; Ritchie, L.; Palmer-Conn, S. and Garbett, C. ‘Creative Assessments: four effective approaches’ (2015) in Kneale, P. (Ed.) Perspectives on Masters Level Teaching, Learning and Student Experience Basingstoke: Palgrave pp. 183-185
Bond, E. and Agnew, S. (2015) Using digital Methods with Young People: methodological Innovation or madness? In Christine Hine, C. Yvette Morey, Y. Steve Roberts, S. Helene Snee, H. Hayley Watson, H. (Eds.) Digital Methods for Social Sciences: An Interdisciplinary guide to research innovation Basingstoke: Palgrave pp. 190-206.
Bond, E. (2014) ‘Risk Society’ in Taylor, P.; Corteen, K. and Morley, S. (Eds.) A Companion to Criminal Justice, Mental Health and Risk Bristol: Policy Press pp. 250-251.
Bond, E. (2013) Introduction in Taylor, J.; Bond, E. and Woods, M. (Eds.) Early Childhood Studies an Holistic, Interdisciplinary Introduction London: Hodder Arnold pp. vii-1.
Bond, E. (2013) Early Childhood Studies: First Principles in Taylor, J.; Bond, E. and Woods, M. (Eds.) Early Childhood Studies an Holistic, Interdisciplinary Introduction London: Hodder Arnold pp. 1-26.
Bond, E. and Agnew, S. (2013) Understanding Childhood in Late Modernity Taylor, J.; Bond, E. and Woods, M. (Eds.) Early Childhood Studies an Holistic, Interdisciplinary Introduction London: Hodder Arnold pp.162-182.
Bond, E. and Agnew, S. (2013) Understanding Children’s Rights: examining the rhetoric with reality in Taylor, J.; Bond, E. and Woods, M. (Eds.) Early Childhood Studies an Holistic, Interdisciplinary Introduction London: Hodder Arnold pp. 33-349.
Bond, E. and Clark, J. (2013) ‘Alternatives to the essay: creative ways of presenting work for assessment’ in McIntosh, P. and Warren, D. (Eds) Creativity in the Classroom: Case Studies in Using the Arts in Teaching and Learning in Higher Education Bristol: Intellect pp. 227-244
Bond, E. & Goodchild, T (2012) Challenges of Teaching with Technology in HE - Towards a New Third Space? In: Carpenter, R.G. (Ed.) Cases on Higher Education Spaces: Innovation, Collaboration and Technology. Hershey (USA), IGI Publishing.
Bond, E. and Rawlings, V. (2017) Virtual vulnerability - Safeguarding children in digital environments in Dastbaz, M. Arabnia, H. and Aghkar, B (Eds.) Technology and Smart Futures. London: Springer.
Bond, E. and Hallsworth, S. (2017) Downpressor: How welfare reform ‘supports’ young people in White, D. and Fletcher, S. (Eds) The Violence of Austerity. London:Pluto Press.
Bond, E. (2017) Chapter 13: It’s terrible having no job, people look down on you and you’ve never enough money: Young People’s experiences of unemployment in Fey, D. and Kober-Smith, A. (Eds.) Inequalities in the UK: New Discourses, Evolutions and Actions Emerald.
Bond, E. (2016) Training Update Staff E-safety INSET Presentation by Childnet International, London, 2016.Child Abuse Review 10.1002/car.2441
Bond, E. (2016) Transforming teaching in a digital world: From determinism to democracy? Investigar em Educação - II ª Série, Número 6,
Castro, T., Osório, A., & Bond, E. (2016). Everybody does pirating! Children’s views about online piracy. Revista Configurações, Vol. 16, pp. 11-24.)
Bond, E. (2014) Book review Understanding Childhood A cross disciplinary approach (2nd edn.) in Children and Society Vol. 28 (6) pp. 496-497.
Bond, E. and Goodchild, T. (2013) "Paradigms, Paradoxes and Professionalism: An exploration of lecturers’ perspectives on technology enhanced learning" in Journal of Applied Research in Higher Education Vol. 5 (5) pp. 72-83.
Bond, E. (2013) Book review Children and the Internet. Great Expectations, Challenging Realities in Telecommunications Policy Vol. 37 pp. 80-81.
Bond, E. (2013) ‘Mobile phones, risk and responsibility: Understanding children’s perceptions’ in CyberPsychology: Journal of Psychosocial Research on Cyberspace February 2013.
Bond, E. (2012) Virtually Anorexic – Where’s the harm? In Children’s Services Weekly No. 143 pp. 6-9.
Bond, E. (2012) Virtually Anorexic – Where’s the harm? In Education Journal Wales/CYMRU No. 13 issue 12.
Bond, E. (2010) ‘Managing mobile relationships – Children’s perceptions of the impact of the mobile phone on relationships in their everyday lives’ in Childhood Vol. 17 no. 4 pp. 514-529.
Bond, E. (2010) 'The mobile phone = bike shed? Children, sex and mobile phones' in New Media & Society Vol. 13 no. 4 pp. 587-604.
Research reports and other publications:
Bond, E. and Rawlings, V. (2016) Multiagency E-safety Crime Prevention (MESCP) Better Policing Collaborative.
Bond, E.; Bland, M.; McGuire, J.; Dixon, L. and Hallsworth, S. (2016) An analysis of recorded domestic abuse in Suffolk and a review of evidence for interventions to respond to, prevent and improve reporting rates of domestic abuse Better Policing Collaborative.
Bond, E.; Bland, M.; McGuire, J.; Dixon, L. and Hallsworth, S. (2016) An analysis of recorded domestic abuse in Norfolk and a review of evidence for interventions to respond to, prevent and improve reporting rates of domestic abuse Better Policing Collaborative.
Bond, E.; Bland, M.; McGuire, J.; Dixon, L. and Hallsworth, S. (2016) An analysis of recorded domestic abuse in the West Midlands and a review of evidence for interventions to respond to, prevent and improve reporting rates of domestic abuse Better Policing Collaborative.
Bond, E.; Bland, M.; McGuire, J.; Dixon, L. and Hallsworth, S. (2016) An analysis of recorded domestic abuse in Dorset and a review of evidence for interventions to respond to, prevent and improve reporting rates of domestic abuse Better Policing Collaborative.
Bond, E, and Dogaru, C. (2016) Evaluation of the National revenge Pornography Helpline Ipswich: UCS.
Bond, E. and Manning, M. (2015) Lowestoft Rising: Progress to Employment A study of the experiences of young people in Lowestoft who are long-term unemployed. Ipswich: UCS with Suffolk County Council.
Bond, E. (2015) Evaluation of pilot training programme: Click Path to Protection with MCF.
Bond, E. (2015) Understanding Domestic Abuse in Suffolk: Understanding Survivors experiences. Ipswich: UCS with Suffolk OPCC.
Bond, E. and Agnew S. (2014) ‘The use technology to support M level students on this programme’ published by The Scottish Higher Education Enhancement Committee as an example of exemplary practice from an International perspective. http://www.enhancementthemes.ac.uk/sheec/learning-from-international-practice/taught-postgraduate-student-experience.
Bond, E.; Agnew, S.; Pippen, A. and Palmer, T. (2014) ‘The Children’s Workforce across England is ill-equipped to meet the needs of child victims of online abuse’ http://www.mariecollinsfoundation.org.uk
Agnew S. and Bond, E. (2013) ‘Everyone Deserves a Second Chance - Findings from a qualitative review of the Challenge 4 Change (C4C) Intervention Programme’ Ipswich: UCS.
Agnew, S. and Bond, E. (2013) ‘Findings from Progress into Employment: Understanding Youth Unemployment in Greater Ipswich’ Ipswich: UCS.
Bond E. (2013) Research Highlights for Children’s Online Safety #48 A Research Study of Pro-anorexia Websites London: UKCCIS
Bond, E. (2013) Starving for Perfection Society Central March 2013 online http://societycentral.ac.uk/?s=anorexia
Bond, E. and Agnew, S. (2013) ‘Exploring student and employer perspectives on creating an online platform for ‘Opportunities in Suffolk’ Ipswich: UCS with Suffolk County Council.
Bond, E. and Agnew, S. (2013) ‘My education: The good the bad and the ugly’. A report on the findings from Shout Out Suffolk! Ipswich: UCS with the RSA.
Bond, E. (2012) Virtually Anorexic – Where’s the harm? A research study on the risks of pro-anorexia websites. Ipswich: UCS with Nominet Trust.
Bond, E. and Carter, P. (2012) The Suffolk Cybersurvey report Ipswich: UCS with Suffolk County Council.
Bond, E. and Carter, P. (2011) The Suffolk Cybersurvey report
Bond E. (2008) STF 323 on Specification and guidelines for service providers on the provision of information services to children Sophia Antipolis, Fr: European Telecommunications Standards Institute (ETSI).
'What's the point? I wish I hadn't bothered.' Domestic abuse victims’ experiences of the criminal justice system British Sociological Association Conference, Manchester, 2017.
‘Improving services for victims of domestic abuse’ at Ipswich, January, 2017.
Virtual Violence presented at Hidden Harms Conference, University of Suffolk, Ipswich January 2016.
Sex, Savages and Starvation: Young People, Online Risk, Online Harm presented at Criminal Justice Board CyberCrime Conference, BT, Martlesham, January 2017.
‘They treat you like shit and they are the one’s supposed to be helping you’: Barriers to accessing support for unemployed young people, Conference on Child and Youth Poverty: Contexts, concepts and consequences Leeds University September 2016.
“Even the Beach is Broken”: Young People’s Experiences of Unemployment presented at the Royal Geographical Society Conference, London August 2016.
Responding to the Training Needs of the Workforce invited speaker Marie Collins Foundation Conference, London, 28th June 2016.
Understanding Research with Children and Young People invited keynote speaker Health Literacy in Childhood and Adolescence Conference at Bielefeld University October 8th and 9th 2015.
Virtually Anorexic: Where’s the Harm? Invited key note speaker at Digital Lives and Vulnerable Young People at the Tavistock Clinic, London, 10th October
Responding to the Training Needs of the Children’s Workforce. Invited Keynote speaker at Click: Path to Protection Conference hosted by BT and the Marie Collins Foundation. London 9th July 2015.
Educational Emerging Environments and the Challenges of a Changing Ecology in Higher Education. Invited Key note speaker at Challenges 2015 Universidade do Minho, Braga, Portugal 14-15 Maio 2015 Half a century of ICT in Education Meio século de TIC na Educação
‘It’s terrible having no job, people look down on you and you’ve never got enough money’ presented at Inequalities in the UK Conference, Sorbonne Nouvelle, Paris, April 2015.
‘Multi-modal innovation or methodological madness’ presented at IJAS, American University of Rome, Rome 28 to 31 October 2014.
‘Children, sex and mobile technologies’ invited key note at Centre for Childhood and Youth Research, University of Sheffield, October 2015.
Invited Keynote address ‘Respect: Co-evolution of on/offline’ presented at Insafe Vilnius, Lithuania 16 September – 18 September 2014.
‘Self-harm, eating disorders and the internet – understanding the issues’ presented at Insafe Vilnius, Lithuania 16 September – 18 September 2014.
‘Virtually anorexic – where’s the harm?’ presented at the Royal Geographical Society with IBG International Conference – London, August 2014 London.
‘Young people’s experiences of long-term unemployment’ presented at the Mediterranean Conference for Academic Disciplines with Stuart Agnew in Malta, March 2014.
‘Using Social media to enhance leaning for post-graduates’ presented at the European Association for Practitioner Research for Improving Education – Presented at EAPRIL International Conference with Stuart Agnew in Biel, Switzerland, November 2103.
‘Thinking outside the box. Using Blogs and social media to support Student learning on a post graduate course’ presented at Edulearn13 in Barcelona, July 2013.
‘Mastering Technology? Perceptions of using Technology to Enhance Learning at Post-Graduate Level’ with Tim Goodchild at International Council for Higher Education Conference in Paris, June 2013.
‘Perfection, Perverts & Persecution: Understanding “Pro-Ana” websites’ presented at Uncharted Waters: Teenage sexual violence and the impact of global pornography and gang violence on recent CSA trends conference at UCS, Ipswich June 2013.
‘Stigmatisation; sex and starvation - Key findings from 2 cyberspace studies’ with Stuart Agnew presented at International Conference on Social Science Research in Penang, June 2013.
‘Virtually Anorexic? Understanding Pro-Eating Disordered Identities online’ presented at Youth 2.0: Connecting, Sharing and Empowering? In Antwerp, Belgium, March 2013.
‘Professionals’ Understanding e-safety key issues for Librarians’ presented at Chartered Institute of Library and Information Professionals CILIP Academic and research libraries group conference London 2012.
‘e-Xcellence in e-Safety?’ Presented at JISC e-learning fair 2012 Carrying the Torch for e-Xcellence Farnborough, October 2012.
‘Are we mastering creative assessment or is the writing on the wall?’ with Stuart Agnew and Jessica Clark presented at Assimilate Conference: Assessing students at Masters Level at Leeds Metropolitan University, September, 2012.
‘Life After Death by Powerpoint: students’ experiences of creativity in Higher education’ with Jessica Clark presented at International Journal of Arts and Sciences (IJAS) Conference Paris, April 2012.
‘E-learning = Social learning?’ presented at INTED 6th International Technology, Education and Development Conference in Valencia, March 2012.
‘An ecological approach to enhance quality in technology enhanced learning’ with Tim Goodchild presented at the ALD in HE conference Leeds, April 2012.
‘Rhetoric, Risk and Self-Identity - An ethnographic study of academics' perceptions of e-learning at a UK university’ presented at the Annual British Sociological Association Conference Leeds, April 2012.
‘New opportunities = new risks: Understanding risks, rights and responsibilities in new media environments’ presented at HMCPD Stratford-upon-Avon March 2012.
‘E-safety developing effective practice’ presented at JISC e-safety Developing Effective Practice February 2012, London.
‘Vulnerable Young People and E-Safety’ presented at Inside Government Tackling the Challenges of Keeping Children Safe Online London, November 2011.
‘“You show me yours and I’ll show you mine!” Young People’s experiences of Sexting in intimate relationships’ presented at Pornified: Complicating debates about the 'Sexualisation of culture': An International Conference, Institute of Education, London, December 2011.
‘Virtually safeguarding? Current issues in e-safety with young people’ presented at RSC Eastern Event Digital Learning - e-Fair Ipswich, Suffolk, July 2011.
‘An Ethnographic Exploration of the Experiences of Academics using learning technologies at a UK University’ with Tim Goodchild presented at EDULEARN11, the 3rd annual International Conference on Education and New Learning Technologies Barcelona, July, 2011.
‘The mobile phone = bike shed? Children, sex and mobile phones” presented at the British Sociological Association Conference at the LSE, London, April 2011.