Tuesday, May 28, 2019

New Issue: International Studies Quarterly

The latest issue of the International Studies Quarterly (Vol. 63, no. 2, June 2019) is out. Contents include:
  • Helge Holtermann, Diversionary Rebel Violence in Territorial Civil War
  • Margaret J Foster & David A Siegel, Pink Slips from the Underground: Changes in Terror Leadership
  • Jack Paine, Economic Grievances and Civil War: An Application to the Resource Curse
  • Sharan Grewal, Military Defection During Localized Protests: The Case of Tataouine
  • Anette Stimmer, Beyond Internalization: Alternate Endings of the Norm Life Cycle
  • Margaret E Peters, Immigration and International Law
  • David Ciplet, Means of the Marginalized: Embedded Transnational Advocacy Networks and the Transformation of Neoliberal Global Governance
  • Jeff D Colgan & Nicholas L Miller, Rival Hierarchies and the Origins of Nuclear Technology Sharing
  • Daniel Krcmaric, Information, Secrecy, and Civilian Targeting
  • Mark Shirk, The Universal Eye: Anarchist “Propaganda of the Deed” and Development of the Modern Surveillance State
  • Nick Dietrich & Charles Crabtree, Domestic Demand for Human Rights: Free Speech and the Freedom-Security Trade-Off
  • Matthew D Fails, Fuel Subsidies Limit Democratization: Evidence from a Global Sample, 1990–2014
  • Bernd Beber, Michael J Gilligan, Jenny Guardado, & Sabrina Karim, The Promise and Peril of Peacekeeping Economies
  • Timm Betz, Tariff Evasion and Trade Policies
  • José Kaire, Compensating Autocratic Elites: How International Demands for Economic Liberalization Can Lead to More Repressive Dictatorships
  • Alexander Lee & Jack Paine, What Were the Consequences of Decolonization?
  • Subhasish Ray, History and Ethnic Conflict: Does Precolonial Centralization Matter?
  • Christopher Whyte, Can We Change the Topic, Please? Assessing the Theoretical Construction of International Relations Scholarship