Newsletters

Newsletters

Current newsletter:

IHAP Newsletter 4.2 Spring 2019
What’s Inside?
> Review Roundtable of The Internationalists: How a Radical Plan to Outlaw War Remade the World by Oona Hathaway and Scott Shapiro (New York: Simon and Schuster, 2017). —
Six experts on international law, politics, and organization review Hathaway and Shapiro’s argument about the pivot role of international law as a cause of peace among states.
> Contributors: 
Karen J. Alter, Northwestern University; Michelle Allendoerfer, George Washington University; Ghadeer Awwad, Georgetown University; Hyeyoon Park, Colorado State University; John G. Oates, Florida International University; James D. Morrow, University of Michigan.

Past newsletters:

IHAP Newsletter 4.1 Summer 2018
What’s Inside?
> Roundtable: The Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty at 50 — 
How successful has the international nuclear non-proliferation regime been over the past five decades? What is the future of the norms on non-proliferation and non-use? What can international history tell us about the current international politics concerning North Korea and Iran? This roundtable brings together International Relations scholars, policy experts, and anti-nuclear weapons activists to discuss these questions and more.
> Contributors: Tomoko Watanabe, ANT-Hiroshima; Lisa Langdon Koch, Claremont McKenna College; Naoko Aoki, University of Maryland-College Park; Wilfred Wan, UN Institute for Disarmament Research; Etel Solingen, University of California-Irvine.
> Interviews: Catherine Lu, McGill University; Brendan Green, University of Cincinnati.

IHAP Newsletter 3.2 Spring 2018
What’s Inside?
> Roundtable: IR Theory Across Time and Space — Do IR theories suffer from “Eurocentric” biases and, if so, what should be done? What does it mean to “globalize” the discipline? This roundtable discussion brings together an international group of scholars to discuss the applicability of the discipline’s main theoretical paradigms across time and space.
> Contributors: Pinar Bilgin, Bilkent University; May Darwich, Durham University; Graham F. Odell, Chapman University; David C. Kang, University of Southern California.
> Interviews: Rosella Cappella Zielinski, Boston University; Lisa Blaydes, Stanford University; Christopher Paik, NYU-Abu Dhabi.

IHAP Newsletter 3.1 Summer 2017
What’s Inside?
> Roundtable:
 Leaders in International Politics, Past and Present — How should scholars of international politics go about the study of leaders and leadership? What are the various theoretical approaches on offer, and what are the cutting-edge methodological approaches? In this roundtable, contributors draw upon their own scholarship to offer useful techniques for uncovering how individual agents “make politics” and “make history.”
> Contributors: Robert Jervis, Columbia University; Juliet Kaarbo, University of Edinburgh; Adriana Boersner, University of Missouri; Cali Mortenson Ellis, The Evergreen State College; Mark Ledwidge, Canterbury Christ Church University.

IHAP Newsletter 2.2 Winter 2017
What’s Inside?
> Roundtable: Historical Parallels: 2016
 — This roundtable asks to what extent the most dramatic political developments of 2016 (the “Brexit” referendum and the political rise of Donald Trump, for example) can be said to mirror past events. Contributors analyze the growing salience of “populist” movements and candidates; the apparent “crisis” of political legitimacy in Western societies; anti-immigration sentiment; and the mass politics of disintegration.
> Contributors: Deborah Boucoyannis, University of Virginia; Thomas Pepinsky, Cornell University; Margaret E. Peters, UCLA; Stefanie Walter, University of Zurich.
> Interviews: Andrew Phillips, University of Queensland; Jason Sharman University of Cambridge; Ronald R. Krebs, University of Minnesota.

IHAP Newsletter 2.1 Summer 2016
What’s Inside?
> Roundtable: Women in International History and Politics — Why are women silenced in international history and politics? What methodological tools and theoretical approaches can be used to amplify women’s voices and shed light on women’s experiences and political agency? This roundtable provides new insights into the extent of the gender imbalance affecting the study of international history and offers practical guidance for improving future research.
> Contributors:
Karen Alter, Northwestern University; Swati Srivastava, Northwestern University; Glenda Sluga, University of Sydney; Anwar Mhajne, University of Cincinnati; Catia C. Confortini, Wellesley College.
>Interviews: Eric Grynaviski, George Washington University; Nicholas L. Miller, Brown University.

IHAP Newsletter 1.2 Winter 2016
What’s Inside?
> Roundtable: Debating DA-RT: This roundtable addresses the idea of Data Access-Research Transparency in political science, with contributors evaluating the relative merits and pitfalls of DA-RT policies for the discipline’s journals. Will greater transparency about data and methods make political science scholarship more reliable, accessible, and robust? Or do DA-RT policies place an inordinate and misplaced burden on researchers? Participants in this forum discuss these and other questions.
> Contributors: Jelena Subotic, Georgia State University; Eric Grynaviski, George Washington University; Giovanni Capoccia, University of Oxford; Karen Alter, Northwestern University; James Ashley Morrison, LSE)
> Friendly Fire: DA-RT: In this “friendly fire” scholarly exchange, a leading proponent of DA-RT policies debates a scholar and editor skeptical about the implementation of DA-RT.
> Contributors: Andrew Moravcsik, Princeton University; Jeffrey C. Isaac, Indiana University.

IHAP Newsletter 1.1 Summer 2015
What’s Inside?
> Roundtable: International History and Reconceptualizing Empire — How should scholars of international history and politics conceptualize empire, both in its historical forms and its contemporary manifestations? The contributions to this roundtable analyze the political development and historical legacies of the Ottoman Empire; the political economy of decolonization; and the wider need for serious a reconceptualization of “empire” as an analytical category.
> Contributors: Burak Kadercan, United States Naval War College; Jeff D. Colgan, Brown University; Ayşe Zarakol, University of Cambridge.