Andreas Jünger received a bachelor's degree in history and Romance studies (Spanish) from the University of Bonn. He graduated from the University of Münster with a master's degree in history in August 2014. His master's thesis was titled The Environmental Policy of the Chilean Government after the Military Dictatorship (1990–2010). Andreas's research interests include interdisciplinary research on organic farming (agricultural history and geography, political ecology, agro-food studies), the economic, social and environmental history of Germany, Spain and Chile in the 20th and 21st centuries, as well as the history of green parties and ecological movements, particularly in Germany and Spain. He undertook doctoral studies at the University of Bochum and obtained funding (Research School PLUS) for a five-month research stay in southern Spain (March to August 2017). Besides his academic research, he has worked as an activist for many years.
Andreas Jünger joined the Doctoral Program Environment and Society in April 2018 and currently works as events coordinator at the Rachel Carson Center. Find him on Twitter at @andreas_juenger.
Dissertation project: Values, practices and materiality of organic farming in Andalusia
- “La ola verde como nueva coordenada en el panorama político.” In El Salto (diario web), 19 June 2021.
- “Revealing the ‘Almerian Miracle’: Materiality of the Agrarian Modernization in the Campo de Dalías.” Environment & Society Portal, Arcadia (Spring 2021), no. 17. Rachel Carson Center for Environment and Society.
- “The Fridays for Future Movement in Spain.” In Seeing the Woods. A Blog by the Rachel Carson Center, 8 January 2020.
- “Cómo deshacerse de Vox rápidamente: experiencias de Alemania.“ In El Salto (diario web), 17 January 2019.
- Tagungsbericht: “HT 2018: Verlierer der Zeitgeschichte? Südeuropa nach 1945.“ In H-Soz-Kult, 21 December 2018.
- “Licht am Ende des Plastiktunnels. Die agro-kapitalistische Landwirtschaft um Almería und Huelva.“ In Matices. Zeitschrift zu Lateinamerika, Spanien und Portugal, no. 96 (2018): 5-8.