Episode 3 – Women in International Thought: GPU in Conversation with Professor Kimberly Hutchings
In this episode, GPU discusses Professor Kimberly Hutchings’s latest book centering on the place of women in international thought. Co-edited with Patricia Owens, Katharina Rietzler, and Sarah Dunstan, Women’s International Thought: towards a new canon takes the form of an anthology visiting the way women transformed the practice of international relations from the early to the mid-20th century period and explores the impact of women in important areas of International Relations, ranging from diplomacy and foreign policy to religion and ethics.
The book is available at Cambridge University Press: https://www.cambridge.org/core/books/abs/womens-international-thought-towards-a-new-canon/womens-international-thought-towards-a-new-canon/2420E2DEF69F45DA8D99FE1DA2BD61C3
Scarcity in the Modern World brings together world-renowned scholars to examine how concerns about the scarcity of environmental resources such as water, food, energy and materials have developed, and subsequently been managed, from the 18th to the 21st century. These multi-disciplinary contributions situate contemporary concerns about scarcity within their longer history, and address recent forecasts and debates surrounding the future scarcity of fossil fuels, renewable energy and water up to 2075. This book offers a fresh way of tackling the current challenge of meeting global needs in an increasingly resource-stressed environment. By bringing together scholars from a variety of academic disciplines, this volume provides an innovative multi-disciplinary perspective that corrects previous scholarship which has discussed scientific and cultural issues separately. In doing so, it recognizes that this challenge is complex and cannot be addressed by a single discipline, but requires a concerted effort to think about its political and social, as well as technical and economic dimensions. This volume is essential for all students and scholars of environmental and economic history.
Kimberly Hutchings, Professor of Politics and International Relations and Head of School has co-authored a book with Elizabeth Frazer, Associate Professor of Politics at the University of Oxford.
Available now, Can Political Violence Ever Be Justified? (Cambridge: Polity, 2019) explores the strategies that have been deployed to condone violence, either as means to certain ends or as an inherent facet of politics. Examining the complex questions raised by different types of violence, they conclude that, ultimately, all attempts to justify political violence fail.
For further information including how to purchase please click here.