Monday, September 16, 2013

New Issue: International Studies Quarterly

The latest issue of the International Studies Quarterly (Vol. 57, no. 3, September 2013) is out. Contents include:
  • Harvey Starr, On Geopolitics: Spaces and Places
  • Nathan M. Jensen, Domestic Institutions and the Taxing of Multinational Corporations
  • Laron K. Williams, Flexible Election Timing and International Conflict
  • Shahar Hameiri & Lee Jones, The Politics and Governance of Non-Traditional Security
  • Emilie Hafner-Burton & James Ron, The Latin Bias: Regions, the Anglo-American Media, and Human Rights
  • Charles R. Hankla & Daniel Kuthy, Economic Liberalism in Illiberal Regimes: Authoritarian Variation and the Political Economy of Trade
  • Philip B.K. Potter, Electoral Margins and American Foreign Policy
  • Tanya Bagashka & Randall W. Stone, Risky Signals: The Political Costs of Exchange Rate Policy in Post-Communist Countries
  • Colin M. Barry, K. Chad Clay & Michael E. Flynn, Avoiding the Spotlight: Human Rights Shaming and Foreign Direct Investment
  • Joe Clare, The Deterrent Value of Democratic Allies
  • William R. Clark, Sona N. Golder, & Paul Poast, Monetary Institutions and the Political Survival of Democratic Leaders
  • Monika Bauhr, Nicholas Charron & Naghmeh Nasiritousi, Does Corruption Cause Aid Fatigue? Public Opinion and the Aid-Corruption Paradox
  • Toby J. Rider, Uncertainty, Salient Stakes, and the Causes of Conventional Arms Races
  • Edward D. Mansfield & Jon C.W. Pevehouse, The Expansion of Preferential Trading Arrangements
  • Katja B. Kleinberg & Benjamin O. Fordham, The Domestic Politics of Trade and Conflict
  • Controversy
    • Barry Buzan & George Lawson, The Global Transformation: The Nineteenth Century and the Making of Modern International Relations
    • Christopher Chase-Dunn, Response to Barry Buzan and George Lawson The Global Transformation: The 19th Century and the Making of Modern International Relations
    • Paul Musgrave & Daniel H. Nexon, Singularity or Aberration? A Response to Buzan and Lawson
    • Andrew Phillips, From Global Transformation to Big Bang—A Response to Buzan and Lawson