International Relations عمومی
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Welcome to the official free Podcast site from SAGE for Political Science & International Relations. SAGE is a leading international publisher of journals, books, and electronic media for academic, educational, and professional markets with principal offices in Los Angeles, London, New Delhi, and Singapore.
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What are the prospects for cooperation or cooperation in the international system? Will states always be primarily concerned with their own security or is progressive change possible in international politics? Does it matter to international politics if states are democratic or not? And what is the importance of economic change, or gender relations to international politics? In the following seven films, some of the world's leading experts on international relations explore what determines h ...
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Hear what Israel's top experts in the fields of intelligence, security, international relations and diplomacy have to say about Israel and the complexities of the Middle East in the 21st century.
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Marriage and relationship without tears international worldwide outreach it's a platform that was created and organised by Mrs lovely ogechi Ekene this platform is an educated platform its motivated people it teaches people it inspires people and program is coming up next week sunday on the 14th of october being this month it will be happening live in ghana accra come and be
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show series
 
[audio updated to fix a mixing error] The second installment of our live taping at the British International Studies Association annual convention in Glasgow is a "Whisky Optional" roundtable on status and international-relations theory. Our guests are: Ali Bilgic of Loughborough University, Michelle Murray of Bard College, Rohan Mukherjee of the L…
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A discussion with distinguished scholar and educator, Bish Sanyal from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. In this podcast, introduced by Yvonne Rydin, Mona Fawaz explores Bish's contribution to planning research and planning theory over the years.
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Robert Cox's landmark article, "Social Forces, States and World Orders: Beyond International Relations Theory," appeared in the journal Millennium in 1981. Among other things, it introduced the distinction between "critical" and "problem-solving" theory to international-relations scholars. But this isn't just any old episode where Patrick and Dan r…
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Back in 2019, Uri Friedman wrote that we "find ourselves—as you will have heard in the corridors of power and conference rooms of think tanks, and read in the government’s strategy documents and the media’s coverage of international relations—in an era of “great-power competition." "As Friedman noted, "great-power competition" has even" achieved ha…
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In this episode of the Planning Theory podcast, Catherine Brinkley reflects on the special issue of the journal that she edited looking afresh at the concept of the 'commons' and discusses what the concept offers to planning theory today.
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Editora contribuyente del LAP Verónica Silva acompaña el podcast para conversar sobre su nuevo número para Marzo 2023: "El Estado y la Acumulación de Capital en México." Los temas discutido incluyen el proceso histórico del neoliberalismo y sus efectos en las políticas, la sociedad, y la económia de México. Además, conversamos sobre la presidencia …
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LAP contributing editors James N. Green and Tulio Ferreira join the podcast to discuss the January 2023 LAP issue "Brazil Under Bolsonaro: Social, Political, and Economic Impacts in the Country and in Latin America." Topics covered include the causes, consequences, and tragedies of Jair Bolsonaro's presidency, the political history of the far-right…
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It's our first "actual" installment of Whiskey & IR Theory in Space! We discuss Star Trek: The Next Generation's 'gay rights' episode, "The Outcast," which Dan uses to introduce his students to different modes of "reading" the politics of (and in) science fiction. PTJ and Dan summarize the episode (can you spoil an 30+ year-old TV show?), discuss t…
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Patrick and Dan talk about the newest feature of the podcast: a series in which they combine their long-running seminars on (international) politics and science fiction. In each episode of "Whiskey & IR Theory... in Space!" Patrick and Dan will discuss a book, television episode, or film that they've assigned in classes past. Here, though, they int…
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PTJ and Dan discuss Cynthia Weber's 1994 book, Simulating Sovereignty: Intervention, the State and Symbolic Exchange. Weber examines "the justifications for intervention offered by the Concert of Europe, President Wilson's administration, and the Reagan-Bush administrations" and analyzes them via a combination of "critical international relations t…
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In this episode of the Planning Theory podcast, Yvonne Rydin and Mona Fawaz talk with Thomas Buhler, about this AESOP prize-winning paper on vagueness in plans. See: When vagueness is a strategic resource for planning actors
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It's a nostalgia episode for our two hosts, Patrick and Dan. They tackle Mustafa Emirbayer's 1997 article in the American Journal of Sociology, "Manifesto for a Relational Sociology." According to Emirbayer, "Sociologists today are faced with a fundamental dilemma: whether to conceive of the social world as consisting primarily in substances or pro…
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Alexander Scott speaks with anthropologist and LAP contributing editor Adrienne Pine to discuss her recent double issue of LAP titled Social Struggle in Neoliberal Central America which was recently released in November of 2022. Topics covered include neoliberalism and the political-economic roots of violence and conflict in Central America, critic…
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Alexander Scott speaks with renowned intellectual and LAP contributing editor Professor Ronaldo Munck to discuss the July 2022 issue of LAP. Topics covered include the ideas and life of twentieth-century Marxist intellectual José Carlos Mariátegui, the critical thinking of some contemporary South American intellectuals, and the relevance of theoriz…
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The University of Chicago's Paul Poast claims that G. Lowes Dickinson was the OG "modern" theorist of international relations—and also an "offensive realists." John Mearsheimer invokes Dickinson in Tragedy of Great Power Politics, but notes that Dickinson vocally supported the creation of the League of Nations. Brian Schmidt pays close attention to…
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Scholars of international relations don't agree on much, but they at least agree that anarchy (the lack of a common authority to make and enforce rules) is the defining feature of international politics, right? Not exactly. There's a long history of research that emphasizes the hierarchical character of international relations. Now a new wave of sc…
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In this fourth episode of the Planning Theory podcast, Mona Fawaz and Yvonne Rydin talk with Jean Hillier, Professor Emerita in the Centre for Urban Research at RMIT University, Melbourne. Jean is well-known to Planning Theory readers as a frequent contributor of papers on collaborative planning, agonism, indigenous communities and more-than-human …
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What is the topography of international-relations theory in the People's Republic of China? What is the "Chinese School of International Relations?" Astrid Nordin (King's College, London), Yan Xuetong (Tsinghua University), and Qin Yaqing (Peking University) join the podcast to answer these – and other – questions about Chinese international-relati…
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Alexander Scott speaks with LAP founding editor Ronald Chilcote and contributing editor Joana Salem to discuss their recent double issue of LAP titled Reassessing Development: Dependency Theories and Debates that was recently released in January and March of 2022. Topics covered include the founding and origins of the journal Latin American Perspec…
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In this episode, we talk to Nivi Machanda, Katharine Millar, and Chris Rossdale about their recent special issue on militarism, race and coloniality. They explain their motivation for collaborating on a project focused on foregrounding the racial and colonial character of militarism. We discuss in greater detail their respective articles on the pol…
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In this “Whiskey Optional” episode, PTJ facilitates a conversation among four colleagues from different countries and different kinds of academic institutions about the current global pandemic – not primarily about research on the pandemic, but about the experience of being an academic during the pandemic. Since part of that experience involves bri…
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