Saturday, March 24, 2018

New Issue: International Studies Quarterly

The latest issue of the International Studies Quarterly (Vol. 62, no. 1, March 2018) is out. Contents include:
  • Julia Gray, Life, Death, or Zombie? The Vitality of International Organizations
  • William Spaniel, Only Here to Help? Bargaining and the Perverse Incentives of International Institutions
  • Mark Copelovitch, Christopher Gandrud, & Mark Hallerberg, Financial Data Transparency, International Institutions, and Sovereign Borrowing Costs
  • Steven Beard & Joshua A Strayhorn, When Will States Strike First? Battlefield Advantages and Rationalist War
  • Yasutaka Tominaga, Killing Two Birds with One Stone? Examining the Diffusion Effect of Militant Leadership Decapitation
  • Andrew R Hom, Timing is Everything: Toward a Better Understanding of Time and International Politics
  • Peter J Katzenstein & Lucia A Seybert, Protean Power and Uncertainty: Exploring the Unexpected in World Politics
  • Geoffrey Gertz, Commercial Diplomacy and Political Risk
  • Yasuhiro Izumikawa, Binding Strategies in Alliance Politics: The Soviet-Japanese-US Diplomatic Tug of War in the Mid-1950s
  • Pablo Barberá & Thomas Zeitzoff, The New Public Address System: Why Do World Leaders Adopt Social Media?
  • Jonathan M DiCicco & Benjamin O Fordham, The Things They Carried: Generational Effects of the Vietnam War on Elite Opinion
  • Jun Koga Sudduth & Curtis Bell, The Rise Predicts the Fall: How the Method of Leader Entry Affects the Method of Leader Removal in Dictatorships
  • Erica Frantz, Elections and Capital Flight: Evidence from Africa
  • José Alemán & Dwayne Woods, A Comparative Analysis of Inequality and Redistribution in Democracies
  • Axel Dreher, Andreas Fuchs, Brad Parks, Austin M Strange, & Michael J Tierney, Apples and Dragon Fruits: The Determinants of Aid and Other Forms of State Financing from China to Africa
  • Tobias Heinrich, Yoshiharu Kobayashi, & Leah Long, Voters Get What They Want (When They Pay Attention): Human Rights, Policy Benefits, and Foreign Aid
  • Matthew DiLorenzo, Bypass Aid and Unrest in Autocracies