Contributors

Contributors BASTIAAN VAN APELDOORN is Reader in International Relations in the Department of Political Science at the VU University Amsterdam, the Netherlands. His research centres around the role of class and elite power within the global and European political economy and within contemporary geopolitics, largely focusing on the role of transnational corporate elites in US foreign policy, European socio-economic governance and on the transformation of liberal world order. His recent books include The state-capital nexus in the global crisis: rebound of the capitalist state (co-edited with Naná de Graaff and Henk Overbeek, 2013) and American grand strategy and corporate elite networks: the open door since the end of the Cold War (co-authored with Naná de Graaff, 2016). CONSTANCE DUNCOMBE is a post-doctoral research fellow in the School of Political Science and International Studies at the University of Queensland, Australia. Her research interests include critical and interdisciplinary engagements with contemporary world politics, Middle East politics and culture, and the role of new and social media and their effect on contemporary world politics. Her work has been published in International Affairs, European Journal of International Relations and Global Change, Peace and Security. TIM DUNNE is Pro-Vice-Chancellor and Professor of International Relations at the University of Queensland, Australia. He is also a fellow of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia. His latest book is The globalization of international society (co-edited with Christian Reus-Smit, 2017). HARALD EDINGER is a doctoral candidate in International Relations at the Department of Politics and International Relations, University of Oxford. His research interests are in International Relations theory, theory-driven foreign policy analysis and the intersection of psychological research with international relations, specifically the role of emotions in foreign policy. Geographically, he focuses on the former Soviet Union and contemporary Russian foreign policy. NANÁ DE GRAAFF is Assistant Professor in International Relations at the Department of Political Science at the VU University Amsterdam, the Netherlands. Her main research interests are the globalization of Chinese firms and elites, US foreign policy and corporate elite networks, the geopolitical economy of energy and emerging powers, and social network analysis. She has published in leading journals, including European Journal of International Relations, Global Networks, Globalizations and International Journal of Comparative Sociology. Her latest books are American grand strategy and corporate elite networks: the open door since the end of the Cold War (co-authored with Bastiaan van Apeldoorn, 2016) and The state-capital nexus in the global crisis: rebound of the capitalist state (co-edited with Bastiaan van Apeldoorn and Henk Overbeek, 2013). G. JOHN IKENBERRY is the Albert G. Milbank Professor of Politics and International Affairs at Princeton University in the Department of Politics and the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. He is also Co-Director of Princeton's Center for International Security Studies, a global eminence scholar at Kyung Hee University in Seoul, Korea, and was the 72nd Eastman Visiting Professor at Balliol College, Oxford, in 2013–14. He is the author of many books, including recently Liberal leviathan: the origins, crisis, and transformation of the American system (2011). Furthermore, his book, After victory: institutions, strategic restraint, and the rebuilding of order after major wars (2001), won the 2002 Schroeder-Jervis Award presented by the American Political Science Association for the best book in international history and politics. BEATE JAHN is Professor of International Relations at the University of Sussex and editor-in-chief of the European Journal of International Relations. She has widely published on liberal internationalism, international relations theory and classical political theory. Among her publications are Liberal internationalism: theory, history, practice (2013), The cultural construction of international relations: the invention of the state of nature (2000) and Classical theory in international relations (2006). CHRISTOPHER LAYNE is University Distinguished Professor of International Affairs and Robert M. Gates Chair in National Security at Texas A&M University. He has written two books: The peace of illusions: American grand strategy from 1940 to the present (2006) and American empire: a debate (jointly authored with Bradley A. Thayer, 2006). His current book project is After the fall: International Politics, U.S. grand strategy, and the end of the Pax Americana is under contract with Yale University Press. He is a member of the editorial boards of International Security and Security Studies, and is a contributing editor to the American Conservative. In summer 2014, he was a visiting fellow at the Norwegian Nobel Institute in Oslo, Norway. CARLA NORRLOF is Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Toronto. Her research interests are international political economy and great power politics. Her work has been published by Cambridge University Press, Conflict Management and Peace Science and the Review of International Political Economy. INDERJEET PARMAR is Professor and Head of the Department of International Politics at City, University of London. He currently serves as chair of the Research Network on the Presidency of Barack Obama and coordinator of the Research Network on Global Knowledge and World Orders and of the Research Network on the Trump Elite Project. His latest book is Foundations of the American century: the Ford, Carnegie, and Rockefeller foundations in the rise of American power (2012). His current major long-term book project is entitled Presidents and Prime Minister at war: race, elitism and empire in Anglo-American wars from Korea to the wars on terror. He is co-editor of the book series Routledge Studies in US Foreign Policy. DOUG STOKES is Professor of International Security and Director of the Centre for Advanced International Studies at the University of Exeter. He is a senior associate fellow at the Royal United Services Institute. His new book, What good is the stick? American military primacy and the global economy, is due out in 2019. © The Author(s) 2018. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of The Royal Institute of International Affairs. All rights reserved. For permissions, please e-mail: journals.permissions@oup.com. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png International Affairs Oxford University Press

Contributors

International Affairs , Volume 94 (1) – Jan 1, 2018

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Publisher
The Royal Institute of International Affairs
Copyright
© The Author(s) 2018. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of The Royal Institute of International Affairs. All rights reserved. For permissions, please e-mail: journals.permissions@oup.com.
ISSN
0020-5850
eISSN
1468-2346
D.O.I.
10.1093/ia/iix278
Publisher site
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Abstract

BASTIAAN VAN APELDOORN is Reader in International Relations in the Department of Political Science at the VU University Amsterdam, the Netherlands. His research centres around the role of class and elite power within the global and European political economy and within contemporary geopolitics, largely focusing on the role of transnational corporate elites in US foreign policy, European socio-economic governance and on the transformation of liberal world order. His recent books include The state-capital nexus in the global crisis: rebound of the capitalist state (co-edited with Naná de Graaff and Henk Overbeek, 2013) and American grand strategy and corporate elite networks: the open door since the end of the Cold War (co-authored with Naná de Graaff, 2016). CONSTANCE DUNCOMBE is a post-doctoral research fellow in the School of Political Science and International Studies at the University of Queensland, Australia. Her research interests include critical and interdisciplinary engagements with contemporary world politics, Middle East politics and culture, and the role of new and social media and their effect on contemporary world politics. Her work has been published in International Affairs, European Journal of International Relations and Global Change, Peace and Security. TIM DUNNE is Pro-Vice-Chancellor and Professor of International Relations at the University of Queensland, Australia. He is also a fellow of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia. His latest book is The globalization of international society (co-edited with Christian Reus-Smit, 2017). HARALD EDINGER is a doctoral candidate in International Relations at the Department of Politics and International Relations, University of Oxford. His research interests are in International Relations theory, theory-driven foreign policy analysis and the intersection of psychological research with international relations, specifically the role of emotions in foreign policy. Geographically, he focuses on the former Soviet Union and contemporary Russian foreign policy. NANÁ DE GRAAFF is Assistant Professor in International Relations at the Department of Political Science at the VU University Amsterdam, the Netherlands. Her main research interests are the globalization of Chinese firms and elites, US foreign policy and corporate elite networks, the geopolitical economy of energy and emerging powers, and social network analysis. She has published in leading journals, including European Journal of International Relations, Global Networks, Globalizations and International Journal of Comparative Sociology. Her latest books are American grand strategy and corporate elite networks: the open door since the end of the Cold War (co-authored with Bastiaan van Apeldoorn, 2016) and The state-capital nexus in the global crisis: rebound of the capitalist state (co-edited with Bastiaan van Apeldoorn and Henk Overbeek, 2013). G. JOHN IKENBERRY is the Albert G. Milbank Professor of Politics and International Affairs at Princeton University in the Department of Politics and the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. He is also Co-Director of Princeton's Center for International Security Studies, a global eminence scholar at Kyung Hee University in Seoul, Korea, and was the 72nd Eastman Visiting Professor at Balliol College, Oxford, in 2013–14. He is the author of many books, including recently Liberal leviathan: the origins, crisis, and transformation of the American system (2011). Furthermore, his book, After victory: institutions, strategic restraint, and the rebuilding of order after major wars (2001), won the 2002 Schroeder-Jervis Award presented by the American Political Science Association for the best book in international history and politics. BEATE JAHN is Professor of International Relations at the University of Sussex and editor-in-chief of the European Journal of International Relations. She has widely published on liberal internationalism, international relations theory and classical political theory. Among her publications are Liberal internationalism: theory, history, practice (2013), The cultural construction of international relations: the invention of the state of nature (2000) and Classical theory in international relations (2006). CHRISTOPHER LAYNE is University Distinguished Professor of International Affairs and Robert M. Gates Chair in National Security at Texas A&M University. He has written two books: The peace of illusions: American grand strategy from 1940 to the present (2006) and American empire: a debate (jointly authored with Bradley A. Thayer, 2006). His current book project is After the fall: International Politics, U.S. grand strategy, and the end of the Pax Americana is under contract with Yale University Press. He is a member of the editorial boards of International Security and Security Studies, and is a contributing editor to the American Conservative. In summer 2014, he was a visiting fellow at the Norwegian Nobel Institute in Oslo, Norway. CARLA NORRLOF is Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Toronto. Her research interests are international political economy and great power politics. Her work has been published by Cambridge University Press, Conflict Management and Peace Science and the Review of International Political Economy. INDERJEET PARMAR is Professor and Head of the Department of International Politics at City, University of London. He currently serves as chair of the Research Network on the Presidency of Barack Obama and coordinator of the Research Network on Global Knowledge and World Orders and of the Research Network on the Trump Elite Project. His latest book is Foundations of the American century: the Ford, Carnegie, and Rockefeller foundations in the rise of American power (2012). His current major long-term book project is entitled Presidents and Prime Minister at war: race, elitism and empire in Anglo-American wars from Korea to the wars on terror. He is co-editor of the book series Routledge Studies in US Foreign Policy. DOUG STOKES is Professor of International Security and Director of the Centre for Advanced International Studies at the University of Exeter. He is a senior associate fellow at the Royal United Services Institute. His new book, What good is the stick? American military primacy and the global economy, is due out in 2019. © The Author(s) 2018. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of The Royal Institute of International Affairs. All rights reserved. For permissions, please e-mail: journals.permissions@oup.com.

Journal

International AffairsOxford University Press

Published: Jan 1, 2018

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