The discussion of the Anthropocene makes it clear that contemporary social thought can no longer take nature, or an external ‘environment’, for granted in political discussion.
Contextual Changes In Earth History: From The Holocene To The Anthropocene: Implications For The Goal Of Sustainable Development And For Strategies Of Sustainable Transition
Simon Dalby looks at how sustainability planning has to think beyond notions of national security and recognize that human actions are shaping the future configuration of the planet and hence changing the geopolitical context
Canadian Journal of Development Studies
Antulio Rosales examines how Venezuela's economy is becoming increasingly dependent on China's financial support.
Syrian refugees in Turkey: pathways to precarity, differential inclusion, and negotiated citizenship rights
This article addresses the question of how to understand the relation among precarity, differential inclusion, and citizenship status with regard to Syrian refugees in Turkey.
This paper examines the security context of the Australia-Indonesia relationship.
How the Anthropocene is interpreted, and who gets to invoke which framing of the new human age, matters greatly both for the planet and for particular parts of humanity.
This article provides a pathway for thinking beyond existing horizons of survival and imagines a profound transformation of International Relations.
Dr. Simon Dalby is the guest editor of this virtual special issue of Political Geography that addresses climate change.
Using the Ebola epidemic of 2014 to the initial HIV/AIDs epidemic of the 1980s as examples, Dr. Alan Whiteside and Nicholas Zebryk suggest policies for future disease management.
This article examines developments in the renewable electricity sector in Brazil and China since 2000.