Professor Nolan’s forthcoming research will focus on three periods of deportation: “Operation Wetback” deportations to Mexico, Drug War-related deportations to the Dominican Republic, and the recent deportations of asylum-seekers to Guatemala and El Salvador.
Professor Gallagher’s new book charts the dramatic change in the global financial and monetary landscape over the last few decades; in particular, through the expansion of Southern-led and Southern-oriented institutions and mechanisms.
Professor Fewsmith demonstrates how the Chinese Communist Party reshaped itself to become far more violent, more hierarchical, and more militarized during the Chinese revolution and ensuing CCP transformation from 1927 to 1934.
Ambassador Heine discussed the importance of the active non-alignment doctrine in Latin America and how such a foreign policy would affect global relations.
Professor Gallagher and Richard Kozul-Wright’s book outlines a set of principles for a new multilateralism and a blueprint for change across three critical areas of global economic governance: the international financial system, trade and investment, and development finance.
Ambassador Heine’s new book makes the case for a policy of Active Non-Alignment by Latin American countries, in which countries would steer clear of siding with either the U.S. or China in ongoing conflicts and focus strictly on Latin America’s own interests.
Why were some, but not all the Arab mass social protests of 2011 accompanied by relatively quick and nonviolent outcomes in the direction of regime change, democracy, and social transformation? Why was a democratic transition limited to Tunisia, and why did region-wide democratization not occur? After the Arab Uprisings offers an explanatory framework to answer these central questions.
Tracing four decades of elite politics, Fewsmith’s new book focuses on how people gain positions and consolidate power. His conclusions challenge much of the literature on authoritarian systems in general and on China in particular.
Professor Miller’s new book aims to reshape our understanding of what a rising power is, and why the ideational sources of their motivation – and not just material sources – are so important.
Professor Chehabi’s book describes the public debates surrounding their obsolescence & explores the ways Iranians chose or invented surnames for themselves.
Prof. Brulé’s new book explores the issue of quotas for women in government and their capacity to upend entrenched social, political, and economic hierarchies.
Professor Selin’s latest book examines sustainability through analyzing human interactions with mercury over thousands of years.
Professor Vivien Schmidt’s new book examines the interrelationship between democratic legitimacy at the European level and the ongoing Eurozone crisis that began in 2010.
Jessica Stern’s forthcoming book, ‘My War Criminal,’ listed as one of the most anticipated books for 2020 by LitHub.
Prof. Noora Lori recently published Offshore Citizens: Permanent Temporary Status in the Gulf (Cambridge University Press, 2019).
Prof. William Keylor published a chapter entitled “Wilsonian Internationalism and the Test of Time.”
Prof. Jayita Sarkar presented her new research at the University of Sydney’s state-of-the-field weeklong workshop, “What is International History Now?”
Pardee School alumni Moeed Yusuf recently published Brokering Peace in Nuclear Environments (Stanford University Press, 2018).
Prof. Adela Pineda’s new book is entitled Steinbeck y Mexico: Una Mirada Cinematografica en la Era de la Hegemonia Norteamericana.
Prof. Jeremy Menchik contributed a chapter to Democratic Transition in the Muslim World: A Global Perspective, edited by Alfred Stepan.