The fourth edition of The Political Economy of Southeast Asia foregrounds struggles over power and resources and the evolving global context of hyperglobalisation.
In an article for Mediterranean Politics, Sarah Wolff reflects on how the EU project democratic norms, through analysing the institution’s interactions with Tunisia around issues of gender equality.
In a blogpost for The Disorder of Things, Ida Roland Birkvad reflects on why it has taken decades before Judith Butler’s work has been translated into Norwegian.
In a report for Chatham House, Lee Jones writes about whether or not China is indeed using debt as leverage to seize infrastructural assets in developing countries.
In an op-ed for the Middle East Eye, Chris Phillips asks whether realpolitik, rather than principle, will ultimately determine the Syrian leader’s fate.
In an article for The Journal of European Integration, Sarah Wolff and Stella Ladi write about how the EU has demonstrated a degree of adaptability to the permanent emergency mode and demonstrated a renewed political commitment to the European project.
In an article for The Review of International Political Economy, Lee Jones and Shahar Hameiri write about why both global and national health governance regimes have failed when encountering COVID-19.
In an article for International Affairs, Sophie Harman thinks about how gender operates as a determinant in global health.
Laleh Khalili reflects on how the blockage of the Suez Canal by Merchant Vessel Ever Given came about — and its effects on global trade.
Rowan Lubbock’s essay considers how the impact of COVID-19 in Venezuela is significantly shaped by past and present dynamics of US imperialism.