About The SAIS Review
The SAIS Review publishes two print editions annually. In 2017, an additional special edition was published (Vol. 37 No. 1S). The SAIS Review is published and distributed by The Johns Hopkins University Press and is available online through Project Muse.
Volume 43, Issue 1 — Plane(et) A: Addressing the Climate Crisis
Volume 43, Issue 1 of the SAIS Review explores the intersectionality of climate change with major global trends and challenges including energy, financial systems, governance, injustice, and state sovereignty.
Read the issue on Project Muse: https://muse.jhu.edu/issue/50805
Volume 42, Issue 2 — Recoding Reality: The Rise of Digital Authoritarianism
Volume 42, Issue 2 of the SAIS Review addresses the ways in which state and nonstate actors stifle dissent with digital authoritarianism, defined as the use of information technology by regimes to manipulate, repress, and surveil domestic and international populations.
Read the issue on Project Muse: https://muse.jhu.edu/issue/49576
Volume 42, Issue 1 — Treaties, Traditions, and Tribunals: The Role of International Law and Institutions in the 21st Century
Volume 42, Issue 1 of the SAIS Review explores how states interpret and utilize international law and forums differently. It also addresses the difficulties faced by international bodies and the international legal framework in adequately addressing transnational issues.
Read the issue on Project Muse: https://muse.jhu.edu/issue/49577
Volume 41, Issue 2 — Conflict in the Fifth Domain
Volume 41, Issue 2 of The SAIS Review of International Affairs intends to call attention to the dynamic field of cybersecurity. It is a body of work for policy experts, aspiring professionals, and cyber beginners alike. Conflict in The Fifth Domain indulges in the debate about US cybersecurity strategies, investigates how states utilize cyber operations in support of foreign policy and national security strategies, explores the foreign and domestic policy actions to best confront constant adversarial cyber threats, and envisions pathways to effective global cyber governance.
Read the issue on Project Muse: https://muse.jhu.edu/issue/47668
Volume 41, Issue 1 — Who Runs the World: A Look at Gender in International Affairs
Volume 41, Issue 1 of The SAIS Review of International Affairs 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. With this collection of essays and interviews, The SAIS Review aims to spark conversations and ideas about how to expand the pool of qualified people to “run the world” in a more equitable, peaceful, and innovative fashion.
Read the issue on Project Muse: https://muse.jhu.edu/issue/45267
Volume 40, Issue 2 — The Revolution Will Be Televised: A Decade of Global Protest
Volume 40, Issue 2 of The SAIS Review 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 of social movements. In presenting this collection of essays and interviews, The SAIS Review hopes to contribute to the larger conversation around protests and mass mobilization.
Read the issue on Project Muse: https://muse.jhu.edu/issue/43979
Volume 40, Issue 1 — Ex Amicitia Pax: Diplomacy in Action
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. To that end, the essays featured here spotlight some of the most pressing issues affecting diplomacy and diplomats and shaping their future impact on strategy and the world more generally.
Read the issue on Project Muse: https://muse.jhu.edu/issue/42828
Volume 39, Issue 2 — Nuclear Weapons in the 21st Century
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. The question that now faces the international community—particularly those who possess nuclear weapons—is simple to ask, but profoundly difficult to answer: what comes next? These weapons of mass destruction have animated our collective thinking since the end of World War II, but have continued to collect dust in their various silos and nuclear submarines. Will this remain the case outside the bounds of the US-USSR Cold War and in our multipolar world? Will—or should—the next 75 years mirror the past 75 years? Whatever the answer, the role nuclear weapons will play in modern strategic decision-making remains uncertain, but impossible to ignore.
Read the issue on Project Muse: https://muse.jhu.edu/article/751642
Volume 39, Issue 1 — Ethics & Foreign Policy
Moral values shape the interactions of nations and leaders in today’s international system. This volume explores the interaction between personal ethical imperatives and institutional demands that shape the environment in which foreign policy decisions are made. This volume also spans the boundary between scholarly inquiry and practical experience and features writing from leading scholars of ethics and international affairs who study this interaction, practitioners who experienced it firsthand, and aspiring policymakers who will contend with it in the future.
Read the issue on Project Muse: https://muse.jhu.edu/issue/40932
The State of the Fourth Estate
Voting: Uses & Abuses
Migration and its Consequences
The Future of the Religious Party
Modern Populism and its Effect on Foreign Policy
Terra Incognita: Ungoverned Spaces – Space and Technology
“Here Be Dragons”: Ungoverned Spaces on Land and at Sea
Flying the Flag: Considering Nationalism in its Modern Incarnations
The Era of Man: Environmental Security on a Changing Planet
Sustaining the Millennium: Global Development from the MDGs to Post-2015
Policy by Numbers: How Big Data is Transforming Security, Governance, and Development:
Unchartered Waters: New Trends in Piracy, Sovereignty, and Ocean Resources:
The Good, The Bad, and The Black: Informal and Illegal Economies Around the World
The World in Transition: Seizing Opportunities, Balancing Risks
Hidden Risks: Challenges for the International System
The Young and the Old: Demography and Generations in International Relations
The Politics of Play: Sport and International Affairs
The Cyber Challenge: Threats and Opportunities in a Networked World
Conservatism: Rising or Retreating?
New International Players: A Tradition and Non-Traditional Look
Reengagement? International Organizations and the Next U.S. Presidency
Symbol and Substance
The Power of Populations; Religion Reinvented
Imperialism Revived: Intervention and Impact
Food: Global Market, National Policies, and the International Community
The Minority Rules
Whither Formality: Informal Economy / U.S. Africa Policy
Gender and International Relations
The Post-Cold War Decade / Historical Revisionism
NSC-68 and U.S. Foreign Policy Today / Turkey / Energy in the NIS
Religion in Global Affairs; the Kyoto Accord
The New Institutionalism; India
Implications of Integration; Investment in Africa
Post-Soviet Eurasia; Environment and Security
Transitions in Asia
Technology in Global Affairs; Sustainable Development
The New Germany in the New Europe
Adverting Crises in Africa; NATO Enlargement
Political Success Stories; the U.S. Military in a New Era
Fiftieth Anniversary of SAIS
Vol. 13, No. 1
Vol. 12, No. 2
Vol. 12, No. 1
Order and Disorder: A New World Takes Shape
A World in Transition
Changes in the Post-Cold War Era
American Foreign Policy in the 1990s
Contradictions Between the Old and New
Necessity and Choice for a New Administration
Old Adversaries, New Ground
Issues in U.S. Foreign Policy
European Security Measures
The Politics of Terrorism
Money, Debt, and Democracy
The Challenge to Free Trade
The Nuclear Charge: Forty Years
Reagan’s Second Term: Global Implications
American Foreign Policy: Attitude and Action
East Asia: Economic Threat or Challenge?
Latin America in Turmoil
Nuclear Sense or Nonsense?
The Tenuous Alliance
Prospects for the Middle East
The Caribbean in Crisis
U.S. Foreign Policy at the Crossroads
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