Volume 43, issue 1 is now available!

Millennium 43.1 coverYou can order a copy of the issue or view it online at mil.sagepub.com.

See below for a list of the issue’s content:

Northedge essay

  • Sebastian Schindler: Man versus State: Contested Agency in the United Nations


  • Sebastian Herbstreuth: Constructing Dependency: The United States and the Problem of Foreign Oil
  • Jonna Nyman: ‘Red Storm Ahead’: Securitisation of Energy in US–China Relations
    Anthony C. Lopez: The Hawkish Dove: Evolution and the Logic of Political Behaviour
  • Rose McDermott and Peter K. Hatemi: The Study of International Politics in the Neurobiological Revolution: A Review of Leadership and Political Violence
  • Peter Lenco: (Re-)Introducing Deleuze: New Readings of Deleuze in International Studies
  • Kristin Bergtora Sandvik and Kjersti Lohne: The Rise of the Humanitarian Drone: Giving Content to an Emerging Concept
  • Elke Schwarz: @hannah_arendt: An Arendtian Critique of Online Social Networks
    Philippe Bourbeau: Moving Forward Together: Logics of the Securitisation Process
  • Rafi Youatt: Interspecies Relations, International Relations: Rethinking Anthropocentric Politics
  • Ilan Zvi Baron: The Continuing Failure of International Relations and the Challenges of Disciplinary Boundaries

Forum: Religion and violence

  • Mona Kanwal Sheikh and Manni Crone: Introduction: On Sacred or Secular Grounds and How Would We Know?
  • Mona Kanwal Sheikh: The Religious Challenge to Securitisation Theory
  • Cecelia Lynch: A Neo-Weberian Approach to Studying Religion and Violence
  • Manni Crone: Religion and Violence: Governing Muslim Militancy through Aesthetic Assemblages
  • Scott M. Thomas: Culture, Religion and Violence: René Girard’s Mimetic Theory

Roundtable: International Relations as a Social Science

  • Cora Lacatus, Daniel Schade, and Yuan “Joanne” Yao: Introduction to the Roundtable from the Editors
  • Iver B. Neumann: International Relations as a Social Science
  • Chris Brown: IR as a Social Science: A Response
  • Jonathan Mercer: ‘Psychological Constructivism’: Comment on Iver Neumann’s ‘International Relations as a Social Science’
  • Lauren Wilcox: Making Bodies Matter in IR
  • Iver B. Neumann: Response to the Roundtable

Volume 42, Issue 3 is Now Available!

home_coverSpecial Issue: Rethinking the Standard(s) of Civilisation(s) in International Relations

 Editor’s Introduction

  • Dimitrios Stroikos, Introduction: Rethinking the Standard(s) of Civilisation(s) in International Relations

Keynote Address

  • John M. Hobson, The Twin Self-Delusions of IR: Why ‘Hierarchy’ and Not ‘Anarchy’ is the Core Concept of IR


  • Barry Buzan, The ‘Standard of Civilisation’ as an English School Concept
Ann Towns, Carrying the Load of Civilisation: The Status of Women and Challenged Hierarchies
Brett Bowden, To Rethink Standards of Civilisation, Start with the End
Shogo Suzuki, Journey to the West: China Debates Its ‘Great Power’ Identity
Edward Keene, The standard of ‘Civilisation’, the Expansion Thesis and the Nineteenth-century International Social Space
Yongjin Zhang, The Standard of ‘Civilization’ Redux: Towards the Expansion of International Society 3.0?

Conference Articles

  • Andrew Phillips, Civilising Missions and the Rise of International Hierarchies in Early Modern Asia
  • Kalypso Nicolaidis, Claire Vergerio, Nora Fisher Onar, Juri Viehoff, From Metropolis to Microcosmos: The EU’s New Standards of Civilisation
  • Erika Cudworth, Stephen Hobden, Civilisation and the Domination of the Animal
  • Tanja Aalberts, Rethinking the Principle of (Sovereign) Equality as a Standard of Civilisation
  • Manjeet Ramgotra, Republic and Empire in Montesquieu’s Spirit of the Laws
  • Filippo, Costa Buranelli, Knockin’ on Heaven’s Door: Russia, Central Asia and the Mediated Expansion of International Society
  • Carsten-Andreas Schulz, the Making of Latin America’s Place in Nineteenth-Century International Society

Northedge Prize

  • Philippe Frowd, State Personhood, Abjection and the United States’ HIV Travel Ban

Book Reviews 


Additional Information (2014 Conference)

For those seeking additional information regarding abstract and panel submissions, please see below. The page will be updated with further information in the near future.

1. Panels can have three-four papers. Five may be included, but that entails a shorter time of presentation. 

2. No proper abstract of the entire panel is needed, but a paragraph that introduces the rationale/main idea behind the panel is sufficient. 

3. A complete panel is ideal, with both chair and discussant, though this role is can be performed by the same person as well. 

4. A pre-doc can be a chair but not a discussant.

5. Paper abstracts should be no longer than 400 words.

6. Ideally, the proposed panel would be complete in its submission, however, we are flexible and can also search for a discussant, should it be necessary.


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