Provides a philosophical, cultural, and historical answer to the question: Where did China come from?
Creative exploration of how the encounter between Confucianism and western (neo)liberalism necessarily leads to the unlearning of both.
Explores the role of democracy in NATO expansion decisions throughout the organizations history and looking forward into the future.
An analysis of the China Race—the global competition for leadership and world order between the US-led West and the People's Republic of China.
Comprehensive examination of the goals, strategies, and motives of the six parties involved in North Korea denuclearization talks through the lens of negotiation theory.
Analyzes the nature, processes, and political consequences of the asymmetrical relationships between China and its six small neighbors in Asia.
Analyzes the effects of new technologies on human rights, with a particular focus on how representations of technology affect our ability to understand and control it.
Examines the deep roots of the American way of war.
Incorporates a unique diplomatic, insider perspective to explain the unexpected incorporation of LGBTI rights into American and Swedish foreign policies.
Draws on Marx and the first-generation Frankfurt School to make the case that cosmopolitanism must become a postcapitalist political theory.
Analyzes international and cultural relationships informed by "China," a category that is becoming ever more indispensable and yet unstable in everyday narratives.
Offers a cosmopolitan account of war that blends sharp inquiry into interspecies politics with original poetry on animals, loss, and war.
A behind-the-scenes look at diplomacy and international relations in post-communist Eastern Europe.
Analyzes the Israel-Palestinian conflict by looking at its interactions with seven regional and global powers and the way the conflict is framed at the international level.
Identifies the many ways in which unexpected outcomes are endemic to international relations due to the complexity of world politics.
Examines US foreign and domestic policy through the narratives of post-9/11 US military veterans and the activism they are engaged in.
Examines why many governments, rebels, and terrorist organizations are using children as soldiers.
Examines political authority in the modern era as a function of specific energy politics.
Examines how NATO has adapted and endured after the end of the Cold War, transforming itself to deal with a host of new security challenges.
Examines the rising power of China and Chinese foreign policy through a revisionist analysis of Chinese civilization.
Offers a complete empirical account of US government programs, policies, and interventions outside the United States on behalf of the human rights of LGBTQ people.
Examines intra-alliance politics between the United States, Japan, and South Korea.
A compelling, intimate account of how US foreign assistance in war zones and developing countries does not achieve its intended goals.
Discusses how just war theory needs to be revised to better secure and respect human rights.
Details how presidents utilize mass media to justify foreign policy objectives in the aftermath of 9/11.