In view of the 25th anniversary of ‘The Clash of Civilizations?’, E-IR invites authors to submit abstracts for an edited collection appraising Huntington’s ideas.
Post Tagged with: "Islam"
In the age of Trump and a rising tide of intolerance globally, a universalist outlook that critiques all forms of repression is an important theoretical perspective to adopt.
Examining how Muslim women in the Middle East inscribe themselves in their own religion can help clarify differences and similarities between ‘us’ and ‘them’.
Muslim women face a dilemma: in some places they are attacked for not wearing a headscarf, in others for wearing one. After every new terrorist attack, they are targeted.
Religion, far from being what separates us, may actually be one of the things that we share in common.
It is essential to interrogate how representations of the homegrown threat in security practice may instead be influencing insecurity.
With philosophically rigourous analysis, Roy goes beyond the well-trod tropes of ‘radical Islam’ and pushes us to think outside of a ‘clash of civilizations’ paradigm.
ISIS is not unique when it comes to the significance of temporality as issues pertaining to the past have been a constant factor in Islamic thought.
To understand the changing nature of Islamophobia, it is necessary to understand it in the plural and to differentiate between its illiberal and liberal forms.
While organizations bemoan the Islamophobia being generated due to extremist misdeeds, it is important that Muslims avoid supporting others because of their religion.
‘Ontological insecurity’ provides a more accurate analysis of Turkey’s Europeanization project as an alternative theoretical perspective to realism and constructivism.
While the emoticon debate itself seems rather trivial, the debates surrounding it are illustrative of the tensions between Islam and local practices.