1. CALL FOR ABSTRACTS FOR A SPECIAL ISSUE proposal for COOPERATION AND CONFLICT
As an outlet for cutting edge research in the field of International Relations Cooperation & Conflict is opening a call for special issue proposals on innovative themes that advance the state of the art in the field. The special issue will comprise 7-10 high quality articles that are original and creative as well as theoretically informed, empirically rich, and methodologically rigorous. The special issue is scheduled to appear as first issue 2022, but pieces will be published online first ASAP.
WE (JUSTIN ROSENBERG & BENJAMIN TALLIS) WILL BE SUBMITTING A SPECIAL ISSUE PROPOSAL TO COOPERATION & CONFLICT.
IF YOU WOULD LIKE TO HAVE A PIECE CONSIDERED FOR INCLUSION IN THIS PROPOSAL,
WE NEED A TITLE AND A 350 WORD ABSTRACT FROM YOU BY 1900h on 10 DECEMBER 2019.
SEND YOUR TITLES AND ABSTRACTS TO JUSTIN & BENJAMIN AT:
Benjamin Tallis, IFSH Hamburg – firstname.lastname@example.org
Justin Rosenberg, University of Sussex – email@example.com
WE DO WELCOME STANDALONE SUBMISSIONS, but, if you can make it, WE ENCOURAGE YOU TO COORDINATE YOUR SUBMISSION OF SPECIAL ISSUE ABSTRACT PROPOSALS WITH SUBMISSION OF ABSTRACTS FOR OUR EWIS2020 WORKSHOP, which was recently ACCEPTED (see details below).
This workshop ‘Multiplicity: IR’s Strangely Familiar Common Ground‘, which will be used to develop the special issue, among other aspects of the Multiplicity project, and will take place in Brussels from 01-04 July 2020.
We will thus be asking for full drafts (to be improved via the workshop) to be submitted by 17 May 2020.
If we are successful in this bid, the Special Issue would be published as the first issue of C&C in 2022. However, pieces will be published online first as soon as they are accepted – and, if you are quick (and good!) could even be ready before the end of 2020 (important for UK REF considerations, among other things). More likely, however, pieces would be published online first in 2021.
2. out now!
International Relations in the Prison of Political Science
Justin Rosenberg (2016), International Relations, 30(2): 127-153.
Forum on ‘International Relations in the Prison of Political Science
2018, International Relations, 32(2): 240-251.
– ‘Responses to Rosenberg & Rethinking IR – Again’ Milja Kurki & Ken Booth
– ‘Rosenberg’s IR Jailbreak: Commentary of the Best Kind’ Benjamin Tallis
– ‘Multiplicity – within and between,‘ Nathan Alexander Sears
– ‘Societies Are Not the Only Source of Multiplicity’ Olaf Corry
– ‘A Prison Break Into the Past?’ Hannes Peltonen
– ‘Anarchy, Anarchism & Multiplicity’ Alex Prichard
– ‘Deepening Multiplicity’ Brieg Powel
– ‘IR 101’ Justin Rosenberg
PIECES FROM THE FORTHCOMING SPECIAL ISSUE OF GLOBALIZATIONS
OUT NOW – ONLINE FIRST
- Milja Kurki – Multiplicity expanded: IR theories, multiplicity, and the potential of trans-disciplinary dialogue
- Benjamin Tallis – An international politics of Czech architecture; or, reviving the international in international political sociology
- Kamran Matin – Deciphering the modern Janus: societal multiplicity and nation-formation
- Brieg Powel – Whither IR? Multiplicity, relations, and the paradox of international relations
- Andrew Davenport – Multiplicity: anarchy in the mirror of sociology
- Kai Koddenbrock – Hierarchical multiplicity in the international monetary system: from the slave trade to the Franc CFA in West Africa
- Justin Rosenberg – Trotsky’s error: multiplicity and the secret origins of revolutionary Marxism
- Nicholas Lees – Conflict and the separateness of peoples: investigating the relationship between multiplicity, inequality and war