We are excited to announce that you can now view our 41.2 issue, Conflict in the Fifth Domain, online at Project Muse. A variety of public and private sector experts contributed to this timely issue on cybersecurity, including discussions on national security strategies, and global governance of cyberspace, cybersecurity in foreign policy. This issue also […]
We are thrilled to share that our 41.1 issue, Who Runs The World: A Look at Gender in International Affairs, is now available on Project Muse. This issue highlights the vital yet underrepresented perspectives contributed by women and other people who do not identify as cis-gendered men to national and international policy. In presenting this […]
We are excited to announce that our 40.2 issue, The Revolution Will Be Televised: A Decade of Global Protest, is now available on Project Muse. This issue examines more than the fundamental social and political reasons behind protest movements; it studies the intersection of time, place, and audience and how these factors influence the development […]
We are excited to announce that our 40.1 issue, Ex Amicitia Pax, is now available on Project Muse. This issue seeks to address the topic of diplomacy and its role in the 21st century and to discuss the means by which countries exercise diplomatic power and develop diplomatic capacity to achieve their foreign policy objectives. […]
Volume 39, Issue 2 of the SAIS Review of International Affairs seeks to address the topic of nuclear weapons and their role in the 21st century. To that end, the featured essays spotlight some of the most pressing issues affecting nuclear weapons and shaping their future impact on strategy and the world more generally.
Shenai presented his conventions-based theory of financial crises, and numerous current and former students participated in a wide-ranging discussion on the advantages of Shenai’s model, the overall state of academic research on financial markets, and policy implications of Shenai’s theory on financial regulation and managing risks in the global economy.
When discussing elections, people tend to focus on the candidates and the outcome. When they ask, “Who won?” they mean which of the candidates got the most votes. In this issue of the SAIS Review, we change the focus to the other actors using elections. Through nine articles, we will see that voting can produce winners and losers who are not on the ballot: institutions, foreign countries, and the political system itself can all be strengthened or weakened depending on how the voting happens.
Migration and its Consequences
This issue of the SAIS Review explores the interaction between migration, foreign policy, and the international system. The sections address the failures of international aid and assistance in handling migration crises, the use of migration crises for political purposes, and the causes and effects of future migration crises. Additionally, former senior officials give their views on the state of migration and world affairs today.
“What is the future of the religious party? In this issue of the SAIS Review of International Affairs, a myriad group of authors probe this question in its multiple facets, considering the perspectives of many religions, cultures, and regions.” For instance, there are attempts to reconcile the causes behind the weakening of Christian Democratic parties in Europe with the rise of religious based parties in Turkey, India, Russia and elsewhere. Clearly, religion and politics are still intertwined in many parts of the world in the 21st century.