The Minsk Protocols have gradually paved the road toward peace, but serious problems remain both in the formulation and implementation of the agreement.
Sino–Russian relations are better today than at any point throughout their troubled history, due to the structure of the inter-state system and domestic factors.
China’s rise in space power, and the United States’ interpretations of that rise, force us to reflect on how threats are constructed and perceived.
By examining the European Union’s engagement with China on climate change, the EU could arguably be a credible normative power on climate change policy.
Georgia and Ukraine wars of 2008 and 2014 bear a resemblance because each was triggered primarily by Russian strategic concerns—often relating to the Black Sea.
The democratisation strategy of the EU in Morocco and Azerbaijan favours the stability of existing power structures and has therefore been largely ineffective.
The global level of analysis represents a useful framework to examine a key dimension of the Ukraine conflict: the interstate proxy struggle between Russia and the West.
The Asian Cold War stemmed from a 3-stage interplay of the two superpowers in the early regional conflicts.
The stalemate of the EU-China Partnership and Cooperation Agreement (PCA) negotiations can be explained by the small size of overlapping win-sets of the two sides.
The formation of the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia was centrally influenced by Cambodian politicians in ways detrimental to the Chamber’s longevity.
Liberal feminism is necessary but insufficient for redressing structural gender inequalities in the developing world, as they require instead a postmodern understanding.
Australia’s engagement with the international climate change regime highlights complex dilemmas embedded within the very nature of the issue itself.