There's lots going on this month for our journal European Journal of International Security (EJIS). Read on to find out about the latest FirstView articles, a new issue, the EJIS blog, and details of the annual lecture.
New articles and issue
The editorial team is pleased to share the latest issue, EJIS Volume 7 Issue 4. This issue features Morgan-Owen and Gould’s research article on the ‘Politics of future war’, and Gregory’s article entitled ‘Calibrating violence: Body as a weapon of war.' In ‘Women, Peace and Security National Action Plans in anti-gender governments’, Thomson and Whiting ask how the WPS Agenda has survived in Brazil and Poland. Meanwhile, Patel explores the development-security-counterterrorism nexus in ‘Representations of women and gender in DFID’s development-security-counterterrorism nexus’. In their article, Banta and Kaufman explore the implications of integrative pluralism for International Relations theory, whilst Shetty considers visual securitisation in the context of Calais asylum seekers. Finally, Féron and Krause take the case of the Burundian peacebuilding project in their article ‘'Power/resistance: External actors, local agency, and the Burundian peacebuilding project'. Six articles in this issue are available in Open Access.
EJIS blog and EJIS conversations
In the latest EJIS blog, Dr Samuel Jarvis discusses the role for human rights in Mass Atrocity Prevention and the UN Security Council. The blog reflects upon his recently published article ‘the R2P and atrocity prevention: Contesting human rights as a threat to international peace and security.’
In addition, in the new EJIS conversation Dr Edward Newman talks to Oliver Richmond about his EJIS article - ‘The evolution of the international peace architecture’.
The second annual lecture hosted by the European Journal of International Security and the Centre for Global Security Challenges (University of Leeds) will be given by Dr Olga Boichak. The lecture, ‘Civilian resistance: everyday digital technologies in the Russian-Ukrainian war’, will take place on 17 November at 11am, both online and in-person. More information can be found on the event page.
EJIS welcomes high quality research from around the world, across all areas of international security. For those based or trained in global regions underrepresented in the fields of International Relations and security, don’t miss the opportunity to gain pre-submission feedback on your research. Contact F.Petrizzo@leeds.ac.uk to learn more. Follow us on Twitter @EJIntSec to keep up-to-date on upcoming publications and events.