sábado, noviembre 28, 2020
International Relations - Volume 34 Issue 3, September 2020

International Relations – Volume 34 Issue 3, September 2020

International Relations

International Relations

Volume 34 Issue 3, September 2020

ISSN: 0047-1178, Online ISSN: 1741-2862

International Relations is explicitly pluralist in outlook. Editorial policy favours variety in both subject-matter and method, at a time when so many academic journals are increasingly specialised in scope, and sectarian in approach. We welcome articles or proposals from all perspectives and on all subjects pertaining to international relations: law, economics, ethics, strategy, philosophy, culture, environment, and so on, in addition to more mainstream conceptual work and policy analysis. We believe that such pluralism is in great demand by the academic and policy communities and the interested public.

We welcome articles or proposals on all topics of interest to students of world politics. Each volume will normally contain peer-reviewed research articles, and a mixture of review essays, interviews, debates and forums. Special issues will be published, and we welcome ideas.

CONTENIDO

Articles
Facing human interconnections: thinking International Relations into the future
Charalampos Efstathopoulos, Milja Kurki, Alistair Shepherd

Migration and the politics of ‘the human’: confronting the privileged subjects of IR
Vicki Squire

Worlding beyond ‘the’ ‘end’ of ‘the world’: white apocalyptic visions and BIPOC futurisms
Audra Mitchell, Aadita Chaudhury

The slave, the migrant and the ontological topographies of the international
Amy Niang

After the deluge: new universalism and postcolonial difference
Mustapha Kamal Pasha

Climate science, the politics of climate change and futures of IR
Richard Beardsworth

Internet of Things, cybersecurity and governing wicked problems: learning from climate change governance
Madeline Carr, Feja Lesniewska

Between concepts and thought: digital technologies and temporal relationality
Oliver Kessler, Marc Lenglet

From geopolitics to geotechnics: global futures in the shadow of automation, cunning machines, and human speciation
Jairus Grove

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