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1. Contested leadership in international relations

2. Why do secondary states choose to support, follow or challenge?

3. Drivers of strategic contestation: The case of South America FREE

4. Neither balance nor bandwagon: South American international society meets Brazil's rising power

5. Revisiting consensual hegemony: Brazilian regional leadership in question

6. Contested regional orders and institutional balancing in the Asia Pacific

7. Explaining the evolution of contestation in South Asia

8. South Africa's symbolic hegemony in Africa

9. African agency? Africa, South Africa and the BRICS

10. Parallels, prescience and the past: Analogical reasoning and contemporary international politics

11. Knowledge without power: International relations scholars and the US war in Iraq

12. (Ac)Counting (for) their dead: Responsiveness to Iraqi civilian casualties in the US House of Representatives

13. Framing the threat of catastrophic terrorism: Genealogy, discourse and President Clinton's counterterrorism approach

14. The roots of strategic failure: The Somalia Syndrome and Al Qaeda's path to 9/11

15. Rationality, norms and identity in international relations

16. The responsibility to protect doctrine – Coherent after all: A reply to Friberg-Fernros and Brommesson

17. The existence and use of 'evil' in international politics

18. Systemic evil and the international political imagination

19. Beyond good and evil: Ethics in a world of complexity

20. The good, the bad, and the ugly: Comparing the notions of 'rogue' and 'evil' in international politics

21. Evilization in liberal discourse: From Kant's 'unjust enemy' to today's 'rogue state'

22. Appointing evil in international relations

23. Collective evil and individual pathology: The depoliticization of violence against Afghan civilians

24. Challenging 'evil': Continuity and change in the drug prohibition regime

25. Conceptual relics, mutual assured evilness and the struggle over Israeli public commonsense

26. Escaping a security dilemma: Anarchy, certainty and embedded norms

27. The Air-Sea Battle 'concept': A critique

28. Constructing great powers: China's status in a socially constructed plurality

29. International relations between war and revolution: Wilsonian diplomacy and the making of the Treaty of Versailles

30. Why the crime of aggression will not reduce the practice of aggression

31. Kenneth Waltz, Adam Smith and the Limits of Science: Hard choices for neoclassical realism

32. Kenneth Waltz and Leon Trotsky: Anarchy in the mirror of uneven and combined development

33. The 'knowledge politics' of democratic peace theory

34. The 'Concert of Democracies': Why some states are more equal than others

35. Explaining US unilateral military intervention in civil conflicts: A review of the literature

36. On getting hit by traffic coming in both directions: A response to Dr Karen Devine's 'epistemology matters'

37. The politics of liberal internationalism

38. The 'Good State' debate in international relations

39. Liberal internationalism, the practice of special responsibilities and evolving politics of the security council

40. The good state, from a cosmic point of view

41. The wars on terror, duelling internationalisms and the clash of purposes in a post-unipolar world

42. Foreign policy internationalism and political possibility

43. 'With the best will in the world …'?: Humanitarianism, non-state actors and the pursuit of 'purposes beyond ourselves'

44. From the good international citizen to the cosmopolitan political community: A constitutional path

45. International polarity and America's polarization

46. Humanitarian intervention – What's in a name?

47. The domestic politics of international hierarchy: Risk management and the reconstitution of international society

48. NATO and India: The politics of strategic convergence

49. Arbitrating the Israeli–Palestinian territorial dispute

50. Towards a strong NATO narrative: From a 'practice of talking' to a 'practice of doing'

51. Critical international political economy: Renewing critique and ontologies

52. Accumulating the critical spirit: Rosa Luxemburg and critical IPE

53. For a critical engagement with aesthetics in IPE: Revitalizing economic imagination in times of crisis

54. The relevance of Nicos Poulantzas for contemporary debates on 'the international'

55. The global and gendered dimensions of citizenship, community and 'cohesion'

56. Where is the study of work in critical IPE?

57. Re-thinking scales and culture: Rome and the city in and beyond IPE

58. Christian 'Renewalism' and the production of global free market hegemony

59. The relevance of understanding code to international political economy

60. Horsemen of the apocalypse? Jihadist strategy and nuclear instability in South Asia

61. Rethinking China's grand strategy: Beijing's evolving national interests and strategic ideas in the reform era

62. Regional threats and global management of conflicts in regions: The case of the US in the Middle East

63. The end of the cold war and soviet collapse – the limits of realism and liberalism: A reply to Wohlforth, Deudney and Ikenberry

64. Arbitrating the Israeli–Palestinian territorial dispute: A riposte

65. Russia in the new international order: Theories, arguments and debates

66. Conceptualizing sovereignty in Russian foreign policy: Realist and constructivist perspectives

67. Applying constructivism to understanding EU–Russian relations

68. Russia's foreign policy towards Poland: Seeking reconciliation? A social constructivist analysis

69. The problem of 'the international' in Russian identity formation

70. Russian foreign policy in the making: The linkage between internal dynamics and the external context

71. Do leaders still decide? The role of leadership in Russian foreign policymaking

72. Interest groups in Russian foreign policy: The invisible hand of the Russian Orthodox Church

73. Using the neo-classical realism paradigm to predict Russian foreign policy behaviour as a complement to using resources

74. Geopolitics and Russian foreign policy

75. Special issue: Friendship in international relations

76. Friendship and the world of states

77. Fraternity and a global difference principle: A feminist critique of Rawls and Pogge

78. A history of the language of friendship in international treaties

79. Friendship of the enemies: Twentieth century treaties of the United Kingdom and the USSR

80. Unsociable sociability: The paradox of Canadian-American friendship

81. 'Great friends': Creating legacies, networks and policies that perpetuate the memory of the Fathers of Europe

82. Friends in the region: A comparative study on friendship building in regional integration

83. American power and identities in the age of Obama

84. Foreign policy, bipartisanship and the paradox of post-September 11 America

85. The domestic limits to American international leadership after Bush

86. The political economy of Anglo-American War: The case of Iraq

87. From Woodrow Wilson in 1902 to the Bush doctrine in 2002: Democracy promotion as imperialism

88. What is so American about the American empire?

89. New paradigms, old hierarchies? Problems and possibilities of US supremacy in a networked world

90. Evangelicalism, race and world politics

91. American power and the racial dimensions of US foreign policy

92. Religion, identity and American power in the age of Obama

93. 'Change we can believe in?' Barack Obama, race and the 2008 US presidential election

94. 'War in countries we are not at war with': The 'war on terror' on the periphery from Bush to Obama

95. Culture, identity and hegemony: Continuity and (the lack of) change in US counterterrorism policy from Bush to Obama

96. Between freedom and fear: Explaining the consensus on terrorism and democracy in US foreign policy

97. European and Asian regionalism: Form and function

98. The geopolitics of Asia – What role for the European Union?

99. Asian perspectives on the European experience of regionalism

100. Comparative regional integration in the EU and East Asia: Moving beyond integration snobbery