David Cameron’s negotiations with the EU leaves us with several policy paradoxes in the midst of competing referendum campaigns fighting for the attention of British voters.
E-IR’s articles offer an accessible route into some of the most interesting ideas, debates and policy issues in international politics. All articles are published under the ISSN 2053-8626. Use the search box on the right with appropriate keywords to enable you to find expert content on the exact subject that you seek.
The intersections of two bodies of literature—feminist perspectives in (and on) IR and the study of traumatic memory in IR—offer a promising avenue for research.
TAPI certainly has the potential of becoming a great strategic asset. Regional stability will be key to TAPI’s evolution from a pipeline into a strategic sword
English School pluralism does not deserve its current reputation as a statist, conservative and declining facet of the English School project.
Even if Clinton wins the nominations, Sanders has exposed enough chinks in her armour to make a Presidential contest tough for her to win.
Analysis of psychosocial attributes of youth, suggests policies guided by the principle of ‘good families via good societies’ may help the youth radicalization problem.
The politics around sexuality are manifold. Through Dhee’s advocacy in Bangladesh, there is hope that an organic shift in understanding will take place community members.
Does it still make sense to speak of a global international society? And what methodological challenges does this pose to the English School?
An alternative spatio-temporal imagery is an ‘invitation to become lost in the world’. Everyday experiences drive the need to rethink our understanding in and of IR.
The fight against IS in Syria may lead to a customary evolution of the right to self-defence, concerning the addressee of that right and the moment for action.
Sanctioning the North Korean economy and its leadership seems to be the best possible short-term option available to the international community to curb its nuclear proliferation.
Rather than a ‘mask’ for a decapitated sovereign, fashion diplomacy provides a sartorial symbolic form for this sovereignty, making it visible and appreciable.