Peer Reviewed Publications

A listing of peer reviewed publications by the ARK team.

Peer Reviewed articles


Kelly, Grace, Devine, Paula and McKnight, Martina. (2017) Lost in translation? The challenges of measuring informal care among children and young people, International Journal of Care and Caring, 3 (1), 388-406.
McBride, Ruari-Santiago and Schubotz, Dirk (2017) Living a fairy tale: the educational experiences of transgender and gender non-conforming youth in Northern Ireland, Child Care in Practice, 23 (3), 292-304.
Birrell, Derek and Gray, Ann Marie (2017) Devolution: The Social, Political and Policy Implications of Brexit for Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland, Journal of Social Policy, 46 (4), 765-782.
Dillenburger, Karola, Jordan, Julie-Ann, McKerr, Lyn, Lloyd, Katrina and Schubotz, Dirk (2017) Autism awareness in children and young people: surveys of two populations, Journal of Intellectual Disability Research, 64 (8), 766–777.
Lloyd, Katrina and Emerson, Lesley (2017) (Re)examining the relationship between children’s subjective wellbeing and their perceptions of participation rights, Child Indicators Research, 10 591-608.
Fusheini, Adam, Marnoch, Gordon and Gray, Ann Marie (2016) Stakeholders Perspectives on the Success Drivers in Ghana’s National Health Insurance Scheme – Identifying Policy Translation Issues, International Journal of Health Policy and Management, 5 1-11.
Gray, Ann Marie and Birrell, Derek (2016) Integrated Commissioning and Structural Integration: the experience of Northern Ireland, Journal of Integrated Care, 24 (2), 67-75
Fusheini, Adam, Marnoch, Gordon and Gray, Ann Marie (2016) Implementation Challenges of the National Health Insurance Scheme in Selected Districts in Ghana: Evidence from the Field, International Journal of Public Administration, 40 (5), 416-426.
Huschke, Susann and Schubotz, Dirk (2016) Commercial sex, clients, and Christian morals: Paying for sex in Ireland, Sexualities, 19 (7), 869-887.
Carney, Gemma M. and Gray, Mia (2015) Unmasking the ‘Elderly Mystique’: why it is time to make the personal political in ageing research, Journal of Aging Studies, 35 123-134.