2016 has been a year filled with political shocks and high-profile celebrity deaths. In the midst of that the team at E-International Relations has been working on some great things.
Author profile: E-International Relations
Professor Shani offers his take on human security and post-coloniality, religion in the context of current developments in the West, the economic crisis and post-liberalism.
E-IR invites PhD students and early career academics to prepare short papers outlining novel, or under appreciated, ideas that will contribute to the understanding of international relations.
Reece Jones discusses the inherent violence of borders, criticizes media coverage of the migration crisis, and assesses why the EU has the worlds deadliest border.
Gilles Carbonnier outlines his approach to humanitarian economics, reflects on recent changes in the humanitarian sector, and encourages interdisciplinary collaboration.
Daniela DeBono discusses her approach to the migration-human rights nexus, explains a cultural approach to human rights, and urges young scholars to question assumptions.
Authors are invited to submit papers for an open access Edited Collection titled ‘New Perspectives on China’s Relations with the World: National, Transnational, and International’.
A ‘Day 0’ introduction to International Relations for beginners, placing the reader inside crucial issues and debates so they can understand how things work and where they fit in the world.
Prince Madibo talks about constructing and running a government in Sudan, the importance of coexistence, and theory and practice of development.
Professor Escudé talks about his peripheral realism, the fallacy of anthropomorphism, what’s wrong in Venezuela, and argues to separate theory and practice.
Independent diplomat Carne Ross talks about the surprising influence of non-state actors, power politics and anarchy, as well as the poverty of academic IR.
Antoni Kapcia discusses the recent détente between Cuba and the US, considers the future of Cuba’s leadership, and emphasizes the unique nature of the Cuban system.