Don't miss your free access to must-read books on protests, policing, and race by @marthasjones_, @arielagross, @meganfrancis, @trounstine, @povertyscholar, @great_uprising, @dreaflynn, @Davin_Phoenix, and more, available until July 12th. https://t.co/3OIcBzmfH7 pic.twitter.com/TFVthx2r1t
— Cambridge University Press – Academic (@CUPAcademic) June 29, 2020
'Who Owns the World's Media?' moves beyond the rhetoric of free media and free markets to provide a dispassionate and data-driven analysis of global media ownership trends and their drivers.
Learn more in the chapter "Media Concentration in the US”: https://t.co/thOA5Z2kBN pic.twitter.com/pcHOGqA70A
— Oxford Economics (@OUPEconomics) June 30, 2020
Spotted! "Despotism on Demand: How Power Operates in the Flexible Workplace" by @tom_swing and "I Am Not a Tractor! How Florida Farmworkers Took On the Fast Food Giants and Won" by @susanlmarquis👏Read more👇https://t.co/7pUhABelYL@businessinsider #book #booklovers #books
— Cornell Press (@CornellPress) July 2, 2020
— UChicagoPress (@UChicagoPress) June 11, 2020
Chicago now prefers “Black” with a capital “B” when it refers to racial and ethnic identity. “White” may also be capitalized when used in this sense, though individual preferences should be respected, and usage may depend on context. #ChicagoStyle https://t.co/CJUgNSiWt5
— The Chicago Manual of Style (@ChicagoManual) June 22, 2020
We're thrilled to partner with @mitpress and @UCBerkeley to launch Rapid Reviews COVID-19 to combat scientific misinformation. Trustee @vilasdhar-"This project signals a breakthrough in academic publishing, bringing together urgency and scientific rigor.." https://t.co/ycrGnMA0Nc
— Patrick J McGovern Foundation (@PJMFnd) June 29, 2020
While technology used in policing has improved, it hasn’t progressed, says @KhalilGMuhammad if racial biases are built into those new technologies.
— Harvard University Press (@Harvard_Press) June 26, 2020
#COVID19 emergency shutdowns have prevented >500 million #SARSCoV-2 infections, says #econometrics analysis @UCBerkeley-led international research team. Read more on my blog. @GoldmanSchool #NIH https://t.co/8XIk9Golo2
— Francis S. Collins (@NIHDirector) June 23, 2020
Thoughts and prayers. 👋 https://t.co/lp13hJH8E4
— Gavin Newsom (@GavinNewsom) July 20, 2019
my lab at UC Berkeley just published a Preprint on landscape impacts from the 2018 Camp Fire:https://t.co/ORVwFsco0w
— Jeff Chambers (@JQCBerkeley) April 15, 2019
22 million students return to campus each fall.
— Scott Galloway (@profgalloway) June 26, 2020
In the wake of the Great Recession, the emergence of the gig economy boosted a hustle-to-death attitude & the superrich profited. “The pandemic gives us an opening to talk about what kind of work is really needed.” @JulietSchor https://t.co/SLyntEPiEa via @HuffPostImpact
— University of California Press (@ucpress) July 3, 2020
"This is a time when we can reimagine our lives in ways that would make us safer than we were this time around, that could actually leave the world a safer, better place for our grandchildren." Frank Snowden on @NewsHour https://t.co/cwkx0R4W3i
— Yale Univ Press (@yalepress) July 2, 2020
— MIT Press (@mitpress) July 2, 2020
Using the arguments in @WalterScheidel ‘s book The Great Leveler, this @guardian editorial poses the coronavirus pandemic as an example of a ‘Scheidelian shock’, capable of taking society in a direction governments hadn’t planned for. https://t.co/6rfXQ7Q1aM
— Princeton University Press (@PrincetonUPress) July 1, 2020
— Corey D. B. Walker (@WFUProfWalker) July 1, 2020
ICYMI: @KeishaBlain's SET THE WORLD ON FIRE, on black nationalist women's activism in the 20th century, is included in this @washingtonpost list of great books on black American history! https://t.co/R24CjKXJmH
— Penn Press (@PennPress) June 27, 2020
There are clear anti-fascist themes in Faulkner's work, long before awareness of an opposition to fascism became widespread in the United States.
By @crollyson, author of the forthcoming "The Life of William Faulkner: Volume 2" from @uvapress.https://t.co/efGXMaXHRZ
— Moment Magazine (@MomentMagazine) July 1, 2020
Read a preview in a newly-published essay by Dr. Tucker on HNN: https://t.co/gGdf33Eu7W
— History News Network (@myHNN) June 29, 2020
How do the myths of the ideal worker and the perfect parent get further complicated by technology?@jpinsk spoke to Melissa Mazmanian about her new book Dreams of the Overworked and the drawbacks of constant availability.
— Stanford Press (@stanfordpress) June 25, 2020
Why has inequality and poverty proven difficult to address in China’s vast and ethnically diverse West?
C. Patterson Giersch wrote about the complexities of economic development in China’s West on the SUP blog. #ReadUP
— Stanford Press (@stanfordpress) July 1, 2020
— Jadaliyya (@jadaliyya) July 2, 2020
In BLOOD IN THE RIVER, @MarjoleineKars draws on interrogation transcripts & other archival materials to reconstruct the day by day account of the 1763 Berbice slave uprising, offering a rare in-depth look at the political vision of enslaved people https://t.co/RwajLm1KcB pic.twitter.com/QdWNNfouAY
— Columbia Univ Press (@ColumbiaUP) June 19, 2020
What does U.S. military spending say about America's national security priorities? Watch as @SusannaVBlume explains how U.S. strategic principles should drive key decisions in defense spending: https://t.co/p3otXQ76TF pic.twitter.com/DW0pEBM0dv
— CNAS (@CNASdc) June 24, 2020
MEI Insights: Lebanon needs emergency action | "At the end of the day, #Lebanon needs a new political class." Read MEI President @paul_salem's thoughts on the continuing economic and political crises in Lebanon: https://t.co/d6mlWHvCu3
— Middle East Institute (@MiddleEastInst) June 29, 2020
The wording of Russia’s new nuclear deterrence strategy underscores both its nuclear capacity and its will to use it. https://t.co/dSk4PaXTiN
— WorldPoliticsReview (@WPReview) June 28, 2020
History suggests that renewed multilateralism will depend on three things: new ideas, enlightened leadership and a favorable global balance of power, writes @StewartMPatrick via @WPReview https://t.co/Yn3Cggs3v3
— CFR IIGG (@CFR_IIGG) June 29, 2020
What do closer China–Russia ties mean for European powers in the Asia-Pacific? @graham_euan investigates the roles of European countries and groupings in the region in the IISS Asia-Pacific Regional Security Assessment 2020! | https://t.co/IsDypfPCZ8 pic.twitter.com/ia5SA8kC3a
— IISS News (@IISS_org) June 23, 2020
'Can all crises and conflicts be predicted and fully averted? Unfortunately, no. Can we be better prepared for crises and conflicts that may arise? Indeed, we can.'
New commentary from @Pabriks, Minister of Defence of the Republic of Latvia.https://t.co/EheAklQT6g
— RUSI (@RUSI_org) June 25, 2020
Brendan Gallagher discusses why America achieves triumphant military victories but struggles with what comes next. https://t.co/a3yVPC3G0P
— Texas NatSec Review (@TXNatSecReview) June 30, 2020
In light of escalating tensions between the U.S. and #Iran, @CSSFletcher #FletcherFellow Benjamin Denison published an article in @washingtonpost reminding us that "Regime change rarely succeeds. When will the U.S. learn?"
— The Fletcher School (@FletcherSchool) January 10, 2020
— Responsible Statecraft (@RStatecraft) April 16, 2020
We've really hit a nerve. Now the national security elite wants to convince us we're seeing things that aren't really there. Read my new response to @MMazarr's "Rethinking Restraint" : https://t.co/hD1WMuMtHH@tparsi @stephenwertheim @DenisonBe @PatPorter76 @markperrydc @TimothyS
— Kelley B. Vlahos (@KelleyBVlahos) June 24, 2020
"While most policymakers are focused on the immediate needs of battling the pandemic, no one should lose sight of the trade-offs. Democratic societies should act now to codify digital rights & pass laws to protect them," writes Adrien Abecassis. READ: https://t.co/p2GMI4xWEs
— Project on Europe & the Transatlantic Relationship (@Harvard_Europe) June 1, 2020
"Cities have emerged as skillful champions of micro-#multilateralism," @BelferCenter's @Cluverc and Daniela Haarhuis of @hsduesseldorf write in our Munich Young Leaders Anniversary Report, "most prominently in the fight against #ClimateChange." https://t.co/ZD858AmQlj pic.twitter.com/jnPBWY62AJ
— Munich Security Conference (@MunSecConf) April 24, 2020
Who said online events cannot have 🎨 art exhibitions and ☕ coffee lounges too?
In our Future of Meetings conference we had it all! Read the report!https://t.co/wxTiF8hna2#FutureDiplomacy #DigitalDiplomacy #ConfTechLab pic.twitter.com/JqfkGP4tKX
— DiploFoundation (@DiplomacyEdu) May 20, 2020
— Scott Nolan Smith (@ScottNolanSmith) June 9, 2020
— Maya Plentz – The UN Brief (@MayaPlentz) June 15, 2020
"Face to face meetings and interactions between diplomats cannot be replaced fully by digital platforms. Ideally, a hybrid approach between digital and traditional diplomacy should be adopted." — @ruqayya82 | #DigitalDiplomacy https://t.co/So9xGfSeqq
— Digital Diplomacy Coalition (@DigiDiplomats) June 28, 2020
We are pleased to announce that Volume 26 Issue 2 of Global Governance – a special issue on the United Nations @ 75 – is now available online. @ACUNStweets https://t.co/dp9gyMSzhv pic.twitter.com/WcNe53K5L7
— Global Governance Journal (@GlobalGovJrnl) June 12, 2020
📣Special Issue of The Hague Journal of Diplomacy (Volume 15, Issue 1-2): Ministries of Foreign Affairs: Institutional Responses to Complexity Diplomacy, edited by Christian Lequesne
🔓Free access until the end of April 2020.
— Brill_Social (@Brill_Social) April 14, 2020
Will diplomats, already turning to a degree of virtual informality, have to invent a digital corridor or online walk-around-the-tables? https://t.co/fNzflI7rO9 via @politico @PoliticoRyan @hague_jour_dipl
— Jan Melissen (@JanMDiplo) April 17, 2020
#DigitalDiplomacy in the Time of the Coronavirus Pandemic by @CBjola & @Ilan_Manor via @PublicDiplomacy https://t.co/PmkT1v4lTT #Diplomacy #COVID19 #Multilateralism #Coronavirus #pandemic #diplomats #MFAs #ConsularAssistance #NationalImageManagement #Disinformation #FakeNews pic.twitter.com/11RxTTW8ka
— Euripides L Evriviades 🇨🇾🇪🇺 (@eevriviades) April 27, 2020
The Next BIG DATA Battlefield: Server Geography https://t.co/rOjjCdHnHf #BigData #BigDataAnalytics #Diplomacy #DigitalDiplomacy #NewGold #Trade #Markets @CBjola @Ilan_Manor @OxfordDiplomat @Twiplomacy @PublicDiplomacy @futurediplomacy @andreas212nyc @shaun_riordan
— Euripides L Evriviades 🇨🇾🇪🇺 (@eevriviades) May 18, 2020
— albertpweale (@albertpweale) June 18, 2020
Over the past few months, some states — including Kentucky and South Dakota — have been quietly passing laws to criminalize fossil fuel protests while the COVID-19 pandemic has raged on.
What does this mean for the future of protest in America?https://t.co/ib2A8Mnxxr
— The Takeaway 🎙 (@TheTakeaway) June 18, 2020
— Political Studies (@PolStudies) June 14, 2020
Read our Harrison Prize 2019 winner: 'Numbers and Attitudes towards Welfare State Generosity' by Carsten Jensen & @avkevins. How do exaggerated claims about benefits shape attitudes toward welfare? Open Access now: https://t.co/XSuAJFCRpv@SAGECQPolitics @PolStudiesAssoc
— Political Studies (@PolStudies) June 15, 2020
What are the differences in the role of social media in the campaigns for the Scottish Independence Referendum? Read the blog post on @LSEpoliticsblog by @AnaInesLanger, Michael Comerford & @desmcnulty to find out: https://t.co/MIyPehHytH
Full article available on @PolStudies
— Political Studies (@PolStudies) June 16, 2020
— LSE EUROPP blog (@LSEEuroppblog) June 18, 2020
🚨🚨Publication Alert 🚨🚨
Very pleased to say my first ever article has just been published in @BritJPIR: ‘From secrecy to accountability: The politics of exposure in the Belgrano affair’. Authored with the famous @RoryCormac and amazing Oliver Daddow.https://t.co/diO3Iv0IqS
— Thomas Eason (@ThomasEason_) June 16, 2020
Trump's "laser-like focus on maintaining loyalty among his base—through reliably right-leaning policies… —have appeased at least a core group of supporters."@TGiftiv's analysis contributes to @Newsweek's article: https://t.co/rinU0xK8jC @LSE_US
— UCL Political Science – School of Public Policy (@uclspp) June 18, 2020
The quiet failures of early neoliberalism: From rational expectations to Keynesianism in reverse – https://t.co/tzZzcIUEHg
— CUP Politics (@CUP_PoliSci) June 17, 2020
Trade has made the world, yet remains an elusive and profoundly difficult area for philosophical thought. This book is a plea for a new global deal, in continuation of post-war efforts to design a fair global-governance system. @Kennedy_School https://t.co/5MRcybXRhA pic.twitter.com/mFxiUNKtBd
— Oxford Politics (@OUPPolitics) June 20, 2020
The UK government has announced that the NHS will switch from a centralised coronavirus contact-tracing app to a decentralised model designed by Apple and Google. What does that mean? Here's what you need to know https://t.co/cw5vWRGeQB pic.twitter.com/e5jfFIJNPk
— Institute for Gov (@instituteforgov) June 21, 2020
— PSA Parliaments (@psa_parl) June 12, 2020
.@ProfTimBale in @guardian: "Johnson’s success was not built on firm foundations in the first place. There was always a real danger of future subsidence under the property."https://t.co/EdSHmYDtvN@QMPoliticsIR @MileEndInst @martinkettle
— The UK in a Changing Europe (@UKandEU) June 19, 2020
Yesterday's tomorrow is today. Here you go: https://t.co/FrtzDQakZp
— Tim Bale (@ProfTimBale) June 20, 2020
— UoMPolitics (@UoMPolitics) June 19, 2020
ON THE BLOG: How has the House of Lords adapted to the coronavirus crisis?
— Constitution Unit (@ConUnit_UCL) June 18, 2020
34 years ago today Diego Maradona got the ball in his own half, facing his own goal, with two England players marking him.
You know what happens next.
Genius. Absolute fucking genius.pic.twitter.com/rv4ymu4ZxF
— Proper Football (@sid_lambert) June 22, 2020
This Diego Maradona goal against Belgium is 34 years old today.
— Proper Football (@sid_lambert) June 25, 2020