Saturday, December 12, 2020

New Issue: International Studies Quarterly

The latest issue of the International Studies Quarterly (Vol. 64, no. 4, December 2020) is out. Contents include:
  • Martha Finnemore & Michelle Jurkovich, The Politics of Aspiration
  • Øyvind Stiansen & Erik Voeten, Backlash and Judicial Restraint: Evidence from the European Court of Human Rights
  • Kelebogile Zvobgo, Wayne Sandholtz, & Suzie Mulesky, Reserving Rights: Explaining Human Rights Treaty Reservations
  • Michael A Gavin, Global Club Goods and the Fragmented Global Financial Safety Net
  • Yoram Z Haftel, Daniel F Wajner, & Dan Eran, The Short and Long(er) of It: The Effect of Hard Times on Regional Institutionalization
  • Zoltán I Búzás & Erin R Graham, Emergent Flexibility in Institutional Development: How International Rules Really Change
  • Matthew Hauenstein & Madhav Joshi, Remaining Seized of the Matter: UN Resolutions and Peace Implementation
  • Omer Zarpli, Shaking Hands with the Internal Enemy: Democracy and Civil Conflict Settlement
  • Gary Uzonyi & Burak Demir, Excluded Ethnic Groups, Conflict Contagion, and the Onset of Genocide and Politicide during Civil War
  • Eleonora Mattiacci & Benjamin T Jones, Restoring Legitimacy: Public Diplomacy Campaigns during Civil Wars
  • Sirianne Dahlum & Tore Wig, Peace Above the Glass Ceiling: The Historical Relationship between Female Political Empowerment and Civil Conflict
  • Bryan Rooney, Emergency Powers and the Heterogeneity of Terror in Democratic States
  • Lora DiBlasi, From Shame to New Name: How Naming and Shaming Creates Pro-Government Militias
  • Tarald Laudal Berge, Dispute by Design? Legalization, Backlash, and the Drafting of Investment Agreements
  • Gabriele Spilker, Quynh Nguyen, & Thomas Bernauer, Trading Arguments: Opinion Updating in the Context of International Trade Agreements
  • Tabea Palmtag, Tobias Rommel, & Stefanie Walter, International Trade and Public Protest: Evidence from Russian Regions
  • Samuel Brazys & Andreas Kotsadam, Sunshine or Curse? Foreign Direct Investment, the OECD Anti-Bribery Convention, and Individual Corruption Experiences in Africa
  • Christopher Heurlin, Authoritarian Aid and Regime Durability: Soviet Aid to the Developing World and Donor–Recipient Institutional Complementarity and Capacity
  • Simone Dietrich, Helen V Milner, & Jonathan B Slapin, From Text to Political Positions on Foreign Aid: Analysis of Aid Mentions in Party Manifestos from 1960 to 2015
  • Laura Seelkopf & Ida Bastiaens, Achieving Sustainable Development Goal 17? An Empirical Investigation of the Effectiveness of Aid Given to Boost Developing Countries’ Tax Revenue and Capacity
  • Filippo Costa Buranelli, Authoritarianism as an Institution? The Case of Central Asia
  • Brian Blankenship, Promises under Pressure: Statements of Reassurance in US Alliances