Here you find a compilation of some of Danny’s work which has become available since January 2015, such as audio and video recordings and writings in print or online media. If you want to find out more about future events with Danny, please go to the Talks section of this website. Academic publications are also archived in the Publications section. More videos are featured in the Videos section while audio recordings can be found in Danny’s Audioboom Channel (and older ones in the Sasi Podcast which is also available on iTunes).
These are Danny’s most recent news updates:

  • The choices that we make

    People in different countries make different choices. In Norway they chose to deal with the financial crash of 2008 in such a way that the population did not suffer unduly and life expectancy there has risen by a year since 2011.

  • Brexit: The decision of a divided country

    Blame austerity not immigration for the inequality underlying Brexit. The underlying reason for worsening health and declining living standards in Britain is not immigration but ever growing economic inequality and the public spending cuts that have accompanied austerity.

  • Breath-taking ignorance

    When answering questions on “sink estates” in the House of Commons on 13th January the Prime Minister displayed a breath-taking degree of ignorance on housing that can only have been sustained by a growing arrogance.

  • Compassionate Conservatism?

    How do we understand this new conservative rhetoric of equality and an assault on poverty when we place it against the reality of rising inequality and the expectation that tax credit cuts will put 200,000 more families in poverty?

  • Child poverty in Britain

    Using newly available data from the Department for Work and Pensions, Danny Dorling, professor of Geography at the University of Oxford and Simon Szreter, professor of History and Public Policy at the University of Cambridge, have mapped child poverty by constituency across the UK.

  • Money changes everything

    The latest admissions data show that the higher education sector is a safe haven in troubled times. With few other options available to school-leavers, universities have opened their doors to unprecedented numbers of young people from an unprecedentedly wide range of backgrounds.