Academic blogging is a burgeoning area of knowledge exchange that seeks to assist with the dissemination of substantive research and analysis. For those wishing to cite our articles we recommend the following format:

Murray, R. (2012) In Hollande’s new government, women have half the jobs, but less real power than under Sarkozy. LSE EUROPP Blog. 22 May 2012 http://blogs.lse.ac.uk/europpblog/2012/05/22/hollande-new-cabinet-women/  (Accessed 24/05/12).

Halikiopoulou, D and  Vasilopoulou, S. (2012) New elections in Greece seem increasingly likely, further damaging the country’s credibility. LSE EUROPP Blog. 10 May 2012
http://blogs.lse.ac.uk/europpblog/2012/05/10/greek-election-result-new-elections-june/  (Accessed 24/05/12).

All of our URLs are permanent, so they’ll never change and you’ll always be able to find the content that you’re looking for. Our content is also stored permanently in LSE Research Online, so you could also choose to link to it that way.

You may find that some publishers or journals object to using long URLs, so alternatively you could use shortened URLs as in the example below.

Murray, R. (2012) In Hollande’s new government, women have half the jobs, but less real power than under Sarkozy. LSE EUROPP Blog 22 May 2012 http://bit.ly/JalShk (Accessed 24/05/12).

 

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