By tracing the relation between R2P and the ICC in the Kenyan case, Sharma’s study reveals unexpected outcomes of a collision between national and international law.
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As sociology’s imagined European centre comes apart, Bhambra’s book will remain a vital text for those wishing to understand where we have been and where we are going to.
By departing from cliché this game takes its subject and audience seriously, and delivers engaging edutainment about a key event that has shaped the Middle East.
This title offers a new and interesting contribution, not only for the English school, but also for the entire discipline of International Relations.
Although the volume lacks a deeper gender-blind approach, it prepares the ground for a more meaningful dialogue between gender studies and the wider social sciences.
Insightful case studies that support the authors’ concept of R2P³ make this book an indispensable read not only for academics, but everyone who deals with R2P.
Feffer’s novel is a compelling, short and readable account of what may happen to our world when forms of global integration disintegrate and there is no common future.
John Williams provides essential insights for anyone with interest in ethical pluralism in contemporary politics, and sets the agenda for future research in this field.
This book vividly shows how ‘things’ become agents within a New Materialism frame, making it a fine contribution of to the development of International Relations theory.
One of the world’s leading historians of the early modern European imperial imagination brings together the best of his life’s work on the intellectual history of empire.
Though Peckham’s cultural history of disease contains conceptual shortcomings, his historical account is still an unconventional yet insightful read.
Paulson makes a worthy and ambitious contribution to undermining old, narrow feminist paradigms, which enables the creation of more inclusive approaches.