Northedge Prize

Thank you all so much for a great round of submissions to our 2018 Northedge Prize! Shortlisted candidates have been notified.

Established in 1986 to commemorate the invaluable contribution of the late Professor F.S. Northedge to the creation of Millennium, the annual Northedge Essay Competition furthers a Millennium tradition of promoting exceptional student scholarship in a leading IR journal.

Recent Winners:

2017
Karin Narita, ‘Re-centering the marginalized: intersectional feminism and the post-World War II US occupation of Japan’.

2015
Katarzyna Kaczmarska, ‘Studying its own picture? Representing and Reifying International Society’.

2014
Sebastian Schindler, ‘Man versus State: Contested Agency in the United Nations’.

2013
Philippe M. Frowd, ‘State Personhood, Abjection and the United States’ HIV Travel Ban’.

2012
Rosa Vasilaki,  ‘Provincializing IR? Deadlocks and Prospects in Post-Western IR Theory’

2011
Anne Harrington de Santana, ‘The Strategy of Nonproliferation: Maintaining the Credibility of an Incredible Pledge to Disarm’

2010
Ann Sagan, ‘African Criminals/African Victims: The Institutionalised Production of Cultural Narratives in International Criminal Law’

2009
Kora Andrieu, ‘”Sorry for the Genocide”: How Public Apologies can Help Promote National Reconciliation’

2008
Martin Müller, ‘Situating Identities: Enacting and Studying Europe at Russian Elite University’

2006
Brendan Donegan, ‘Governmental Regionalism: Power/Knowledge and Neoliberal Regional Integration in Asia and Latin America’

2005
Caleb Gallemore, ‘Of Lords and (Cyber)Serfs: eGovernment and Poststructuralism in a Neomedieval Europe’

2004
Graham Gerard Ong, ‘Building an IR Theory with “Japanese Characteristics”: Nishida Kitaro and “Emptiness”‘

2002
Xavier Guillaume, ‘Foreign Policy and the Politics of Alterity: A Dialogical Understanding of International Relations’

2001
Colin Hoadley, ‘Machiavelli, a Man of ‘His’ Time: R.B.J. Walker and The Prince’

1999
Peter Nyers, ‘Emergency or Emerging Identities? Refugees and Transformations in World Order’