Author profile: Mette Eilstrup-Sangiovanni

Mette Eilstrup-Sangiovanni

Dr. Mette Eilstrup-Sangiovanni is Senior Lecturer in International Studies at Cambridge University. Her research interests include international organization, international non-proliferation regimes, transgovernmental networks, international environmental advocacy and European security and defense policy.

Brexit and the Future of the European Convention on Human Rights

Brexit and the Future of the European Convention on Human Rights

As the Brexit negotiations unfold it is important to keep up pressure on the UK Government to permanently drop the ambition of seeking Britain’s withdrawal from the ECHR.

The Global Reconstitution of Borders: A Five-part Symposium

The Global Reconstitution of Borders: A Five-part Symposium

Borders both constitute and personify political communities, simultaneously symbolizing their cohesiveness and embodying their separateness from (and fear of) ‘others’.

Symposium – Does Brexit Herald a Re-assertion of the European Nation-state?

Symposium – Does Brexit Herald a Re-assertion of the European Nation-state?

The nation-state is back. Yet, the apparent resurgence of European nation-states is about more than the practical failings of the EU or its perceived democratic deficit.

Brexit: The View from Denmark

Brexit: The View from Denmark

Although Danes have a generally positive view of the EU, Brexit may boost anti-EU forces on the political right.

What Future for Europe’s Security and Defense Policy?

What Future for Europe’s Security and Defense Policy?

Six scholars reflect on what lies ahead for European security and defense taking different countries’ strategic interests as their analytical starting point.

The Global Crisis of Multilateralism

The Global Crisis of Multilateralism

For more than half a century the EU has been a beacon of multilateralism. Post-Brexit Europe could become a beacon of disintegration and nationalism.

Brexit: Global Perspectives

Brexit: Global Perspectives

This new blog focuses on the geopolitical implications of Britain’s decision to leave the EU, providing a forum for critical analysis and discussion of diverse global issues and outlooks on Brexit.

The EU’s Common Security and Defense Policy and the Mali Crisis

The EU’s Common Security and Defense Policy and the Mali Crisis

Civilian crisis management and reconstruction is where the EU should focus its collective efforts, leaving joint military interventions to NATO.

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