Author profile: anon

The author/s of this content have been verified by E-international Relations, but wish to remain anonymous.

Everyday (In)Security: An Autoethnography of Student Life in the UK

anon • Dec 31 2020 • Essays

An undergraduate education has largely ceased to be one of ontological discovery and has instead become a process of enforcing neoliberal logic on students.

‘Illegal Criminals Invading’: Securitising Asylum-Seekers in Australia and the US

anon • Sep 12 2020 • Essays

Securitizing asylum-seeking disregards international refugee and human rights law while also leading to the inhumane treatment of those fleeing from persecution.

International Political Economy and the 2003 Iraq War: A Keynesian Perspective

anon • May 5 2019 • Essays

Keynes’s emphasis on ideas and individuals is better-suited to explaining the United States’ 2003 invasion of Iraq than Marx’s focus on material structures.

Terrorists or Freedom Fighters: A Case Study of ETA

anon • Apr 19 2018 • Essays

The ETA’s armed struggle was a necessary component of retaliating against the Spanish government’s Basque oppression, and therefore, they are freedom fighters.

The European Union’s Neighbourhood Policy in Morocco and Azerbaijan

anon • May 4 2015 • Essays

The democratisation strategy of the EU in Morocco and Azerbaijan favours the stability of existing power structures and has therefore been largely ineffective.

Western Human Rights in a Diverse World: Cultural Suppression or Relativism?

anon • Apr 25 2014 • Essays

Cultural relativism should not be an excuse to avoid the difficulties of enforcing an individualistic human rights system in communities believing in collective rights.

Is Nuclear Technology the Answer to Asia’s Energy Future?

anon • Apr 5 2014 • Essays

Asia’s energy future depends on increasing energy efficiency, reducing fossil fuel imports, and increasing the role of renewable and nuclear energies.

Examining the ‘Competitive Market Supervision Act’ of 2001

anon • May 9 2013 • Essays

While the Act encompassed relatively minor reductions to the regulation of the American stock market, it allowed Wall Street to accrue a greater benefit from its market activities.

How Do Terrorist Groups Emerge?

anon • Nov 27 2012 • Essays

State repression heightens the sense of antagonism between certain political actors, ultimately culminating in a vision of the status quo as a state of war.

Can the South Caucasian States Establish Themselves as Independent Actors?

anon • Oct 2 2012 • Essays

Treating the South Caucasus as one defined region is very credulous, which consequently runs the risk of blurring the complexities of regional policy-making.

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