Nikola Tomic and Ben Tonra have edited a book examining how the different normative foundations, understandings of global justice and the differences between types of conflict, influence the varying means by which conflicts can be prevented, managed, and ultimately resolved.
Books and articles
Johanne Døhlie Saltnes has published a new book systematically analysing the EU’s commitment to a human rights-based approach to development through the lens of global justice theory.
Helene Sjursen and Joachim Vigrestad have published a chapter in the new book The External Action of the European Union.
Giorgio Grappi has edited a new book discussing the politics of justice in relation to migration. The book addresses both the controversies of governance and the active role of migrants’ struggles in shaping the materiality of justice.
A new book by Franz von Lucke, Thomas Diez, Solveig Aamodt and Bettina Ahrens based on GLOBUS research, examines the EU's contribution to the development of the global climate regime within the broader framework of global justice.
Franz von Lucke has published an article in Political Geography.
Johanne Døhlie Saltnes and Markus Thiel have published an article in a special issue of The Journal of Common Market Studies.
Helene Sjursen has contributed with a chapter in the Routledge Handbook of Critical European Studies.
A new book edited by Michela Ceccorulli, Enrico Fassi and Sonia Lucarelli collects final findings from GLOBUS migration and security researchers on country case studies, and develops a full conceptualization of the EU migration system of governance.
In a new article in Third World Quarterly, Johanne Døhlie Saltnes, Samuel Brazys, Joseph Lacey and Arya Pillai evaluate the extent to which the EU's aid for trade initiative can be seen as a result of reduced political domination in international trade negotiations.
In a new article in Ratio Juris, Kjartan Koch Mikalsen explores the strengths of a conception of global justice as non-domination.
In a new article in Rivista Trimestrale di Scienze dell'Amministrazione, Enrico Fassi explores policy narratives emerging from EU policy documents on migrant smuggling.
In a new book, Sonia Lucarelli analyses the foundations, evolution and crisis of the liberal order.
Sonia Lucarelli and Siliva D'Amato have edited a special issue of the International Spectator, where several GLOBUS researchers have contributed.
Kjartan Koch Mikalsen has contributed with a chapter in the book Kant's Cosmopolitics: Contemporary Issues and Global Debates.
In an article in West European Politics, Sonia Lucarelli looks at the EU's role as a security actor and offers reflections on how collective securitisation relates to securitisation theory more broadly.
Michela Ceccorulli has published an article in West European Politics exploring how a major influx of migrants during 2015 led to an EU-initiated collective securitisation of the Schengen space.
Mai'a K Davis Cross has published an article in the Journal of European Integration, asking: Why was the EU finally able to increase its influence at the 2015 UN summit in Paris?
GLOBUS researcher Cinzia Bevitori has published an article in Textus, where she investigates how the notion of 'fair' is constructed in British parliamentary debates on immigration.
Michela Ceccorulli and Sonia Lucarelli have published a chapter in the book EU Security Strategies: Extending the EU System of Security Governance.
Mai'a K. Davis Cross and Diarmuid Torney explore the contribution diplomacy has made to the EU’s external environmental and climate policies in this book chapter 'Environmental and Climate Diplomacy: Building Coalitions Through Persuasion'.
Arrigo Pallotti (University of Bologna) has published an article in the Journal of Contemporary African Studies that analyses the democratisation process in Tanzania.
In this article in The International Spectator, Michela Ceccorulli and Sonia Lucarelli point out the important role that migration plays in the EU Global Strategy and identify six narratives on migration in the document.
In this article in Cooperation and Conflict, Johanne Døhlie Saltnes argues that the European Union chose not to sanction Rwanda because of concerns over the negative impact of sanctions on the social and economic conditions in the country.