Thursday, June 20, 2013

New Issue: International Studies Quarterly

The latest issue of the International Studies Quarterly (Vol. 57, no. 2, June 2013) is out. Contents include:
  • Daniel W. Hill Jr, Will H. Moore & Bumba Mukherjee, Information Politics Versus Organizational Incentives: When Are Amnesty International's "Naming and Shaming" Reports Biased?
  • Wade M. Cole, Government Respect for Gendered Rights: The Effect of the Convention on the Elimination of Discrimination against Women on Women’s Rights Outcomes, 1981–2004
  • Håvard Hegre, Joakim Karlsen, Håvard Mokleiv Nygård, Håvard Strand & Henrik Urdal, Predicting Armed Conflict, 2010–2050
  • Yuri M. Zhukov & Brandon M. Stewart, Choosing Your Neighbors: Networks of Diffusion in International Relations
  • Daniel Finke, Reforming International Institutions: The Domestic Origins and Conditional Logic of Governmental Reform Preferences
  • Errol A. Henderson & Reşat Bayer, Wallets, Ballots, or Bullets: Does Wealth, Democracy, or Military Capabilities Determine War Outcomes?
  • Jenny H. Peterson, Creating Space for Emancipatory Human Security: Liberal Obstructions and the Potential of Agonism
  • Erika Forsberg, Do Ethnic Dominoes Fall? Evaluating Domino Effects of Granting Territorial Concessions to Separatist Groups
  • Anthony Pezzola, States in the Customs House: Institutional Reforms and Structural Change in Mexican Trade Policy
  • Johannes Kleibl, Tertiarization, Industrial Adjustment, and the Domestic Politics of Foreign Aid
  • Renato Corbetta, Cooperative and Antagonistic Networks: Multidimensional Affinity and Intervention in Ongoing Conflicts, 1946–2001
  • Mark S. Copelovitch & Jon C.W. Pevehouse, Ties that Bind? Preferential Trade Agreements and Exchange Rate Policy Choice
  • Terrence L. Chapman & Stephen Chaudoin, Ratification Patterns and the International Criminal Court
  • Jesse C. Johnson, Mark Souva & Dale L. Smith, Market-Protecting Institutions and the World Trade Organization's Ability to Promote Trade
  • Keith A. Grant, Outsourcing Security: Alliance Portfolio Size, Capability, and Reliability