Professor Katherine J. Cramer, University of Wisconsin-Madison
What is the nature of current right-wing populism in the United States? In this talk, Cramer will draw on her extensive ethnography of rural voters in the Midwestern state of Wisconsin to help illuminate a politics of resentment she has observed in her fieldwork conducted over the past decade.
This seminar will enquire into the notable shift in rhetoric on the part of the Australian government from that of support for ‘international law’ to that of support for a ‘rules-based international order’.
Over the last decade, international development policies, most notably in the UK, have advanced ‘political settlements’ as a framing concept to guide statebuilding practice in fragile and conflict-affected states. Such policies have encouraged efforts towards achieving an inclusive, or inclusive...
Japan is the key US ally in Asia, in a new presidential era when the role of allies is being called into question. As the third largest economy in the world and one of the world’s largest military spenders, what role will Japan play in US Asia policy and in regional affairs? Prof. Andrew Oros...
The lecture argues for the value of a more empirical approach to the analysis of authority-building during interventions by demonstrating the wider repercussions of UNTAC’s decisions to selectively acknowledge and reject the legitimacy claims of local actors.
Australia’s politicians are expected to treat issues of national security and foreign and defence policy in a ‘bipartisan’ fashion. Doing so is believed to create good policy, ensure national unity and protect the military.
The Clark Davis Ivins Memorial Prize for First Year Security Studies is available to first year students who are enrolled in either the Bachelor of Asia-Pacific Security or Bachelor of International Security Studies in the ANU College of Asia and the Pacific.
A special War Studies Seminar remembering the 75th Anniversary of the battle for Milne Bay coinciding with the Clark Davis Ivins who died of wounds received at the Battle of Milne Bay in Papua New Guinea in 1942.