The International Studies Review (ISR) is a journal of the International Studies Association. It provides a window on current trends and research in international studies worldwide. Published four times a year, ISR is intended to help (a) scholars engage in the kind of dialogue and debate that will shape the field of international studies in the future; (b) graduate and undergraduate students understand major issues in international studies and identify promising opportunities for research; and (c) educators keep up with new ideas and research.
Analytical Essays The Impact of Environmental Cooperation on Peacemaking: Definitions, Mechanisms, and Empirical Evidence TOBIAS IDE Reification in IR: The Process and Consequences of Reifying the Idea of International Society KATARZYNA KACZMARSKA The Transitional Justice and Foreign Policy Nexus: The Inefficient Causation of State Ontological Security-Seeking MARIA MÄLKSOO The International Relations of East Asia: A New Research Prospectus ROSEMARY FOOT AND EVELYN GOH The Schools of Thought Problem in International Relations JOSEPH M. GRIECO The Second Great Debate Revisited: Exploring the Impact of the Qualitative-Quantitative Divide in International Relations QUAN LI The Treatment of Global Environmental Change in the Study of International Political Economy: An Analysis of the Field’s Most Influential Survey Texts RYAN M. KATZ-ROSENE Drone Proliferation and the Challenge of Regulating Dual-Use Technologies MARCUS SCHULZKE A Turning IR Landscape in a Shifting Media Ecology: The State of IR Literature on New Media SUSAN T. JACKSON
Book Reviews Political Islam: Its Forms and Transition SHAMEER MODONGAL “Who Is Worthy of Protection?” Constructing the Worthy Victim in Gender-Based Asylum in the United States and Beyond ANDRÉANNE BISSONNETTE International Relations in Late Antiquity JARED MORGAN MCKINNEY Imperialism and the Making of Armies EMIL ARCHAMBAULT Requiem for a Dream: Revisiting Bandung through Practices, Prospects, and Interventions ANANYA SHARMA
Corrigendum Corrigendum to “Border Rules” BETH A. SIMMONS