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国际关系英文论文代写核心期刊推荐

发表时间:2016-06-12

国际关系英文论文代写核心期刊推荐

留学生们在写英文论文之前往往都需要调研参考很多资料从中找到与自己题目相关的写作思路,然而最可怕的就是迟迟找不到于自己英文论文主题相关的文献资料啊有木有!眼看是室友都快写完Abstract了自己还在找参考资料。这种时候小编也是也有体会,同学们都紧赶慢赶写得那么投入自己却还不知道从哪里下笔。大家也不要方,只要找对了参考资料打开了写作思路之后就可以下笔如有神助啦。这里meeloun小编为留学生们整理了国际关系英文论文代写核心期刊推荐,希望对大家有所帮助。

International Organizaton, Vol. 71, No. 1
      1. Sarah Blodgett Bermeo, “Aid Is Not Oil: Donor Utility,Heterogeneous Aid, and the Aid-Democratization Relationship,” pp. 1-32.
      2. Nadav G. Shelef, “Unequal Ground: Homelands andConflict,” pp. 33-63.
      3. Simone Dietrich, “Donor Political Economies and the Pursuit of AidEffectiveness,” pp. 65-102.
      4. Austin Carson, “Facing Off andSaving Face: Covert Intervention and Escalation Management in the Korean War,” pp.103-131.
      5. David B. Carter, “Provocation and the Strategy of Terrorist andGuerrilla Attacks,” pp. 133-173.
      6. James Ashley Morrison, “Shocking Intellectual Austerity: TheRole of Ideas in the Demise of the Gold Standard in Britain,” pp. 175-207.
      7. Desha M. Girod and Jennifer L. Tobin, “Take the Money andRun: The Determinants of Compliance with Aid Agreements,” pp. 209-239.

European Journal of International Relations, March 2016, Vol. 22, No. 1
      1. Lorenzo Zambernardi, “Politics is tooimportant to be left to political scientists: A critique of the theory–policynexus in International Relations,” pp. 3-23.
      2. Jonathan Graubart,“Arturo Jimenez-Bacardi, David in Goliath’s citadel: Mobilizing the Security Council’snormative power for Palestine,” pp. 24-48.
      3. Xavier Guillaume, Rune S. Andersen and JuhaA. Vuori, “Paint it black:Colours and the social meaning of the battlefield,” pp. 48-71.
      4. Shahar Hameiri and Lee Jones, “Rising powers andstate transformation: The case of China,” pp. 72-98.
      5. Tom Lundborg, “The limts of history sociology: Temporalborders and the reproduction of the “modern” political present,” pp. 99-121.
      6. Anthony King, “The female combat soldier,” pp. 122-143.
      7. SeanonS.Wong, “Emotions and the communication ofintentions in face-to-face diplomacy, “pp. 144-167.
      8. James Brassett, “British comedy, global resistance: RussellBrand, Charlie Brooker and Stewart Lee,” pp. 168-191.
      9. Susanne Therese Hansen, “Taking ambiguityseriously: Explaining the indeterminacy of the European Union conventional armsexport control regime,” pp. 192-216.
      10. Philip Liste, “Geographical knowledge at work: Humanrights litigation and transnational territoriality,” pp. 217-239.

International Studies Quarterly, Vol 60, Issue 1
      1. Paul F. Diehl,“Exploring Peace: Looking Beyond War and Negative Peace,” pp. 1-10.
      2. CynthiaWeber, “Queer Intellectual Curiosity as International Relations Method:Developing Queer International Relations Theoretical and MethodologicalFrameworks,” pp. 11-23.
      3. Sean M.Zeigler, “Competitive Alliances and Civil War Recurrence,” pp. 24-37.
      4. Jeffery M.Kaplow, “The Negotiation Calculus: Why Parties to Civil Conflict Refuse to Talk,”pp. 38-46.
      5. BarakMendelsohn, “Israel and Its Messianic Right: Path Dependency and StateAuthority in International Conflict,” pp. 47-58.
      6. RiskMitigation, “Regime Security, and Militias: Beyond Coup-proofing, Sabine C.Carey, Michael P. Colaresi, and Neil J. Mitchell,” pp. 59-72.
      7. AlexandreDebs, “Living by the Sword and Dying by the Sword? Leadership Transitions inand out of Dictatorships,” pp.73-84.
      8. Michael L.Ross and Erik Voeten, “Oil and International Cooperation,” pp. 85-97.
      9. Joe Weinberg,“European Union Member States in Cross-National Analyses: The Dangers ofNeglecting Supranational Policymaking,” pp. 98-106.
      10. James H.Lebovic and Elizabeth N. Saunders, “The Diplomatic Core: The Determinants ofHigh-Level US Diplomatic Visits, 1946-2010,” pp. 107-123.
      11. Brain C.Rathbun, Joshua D.Kertzer, Jason Reifler, Paul Goren and Thomas J. Scotto, “TakingForeign Policy Personally: Personal Values and Foreign Policy Attitudes,” pp.124-137.
      12. Richard C.Eichenberg, “Gender Difference in American Public Opinion on the Use ofMilitary Force”, 1982-2013, pp. 138-148
      13. Sara Meger, “TheFetishization of Sexual Violence in International Security”, pp. 149-159.
      14. Ana CarolinaGarriga, “Human Rights Regimes, Reputation, and Foreign Direct Investment,” pp.160-172
      15. Geoff Dancyand Veronica Michel, “Human Rights Enforcement From Below: Private Actors andProsecutorial Momentum in Latin America and Europe,” pp. 173.

Journal of Conflict Resolution, VOL. 60, NO. 1
      1. Nam Kyu Kim, “RevisitingEconomic Shocks and Coups,” pp. 3-31.
      2. ClaudeBerrebi, Jordan Ostwald, “Terrorism and the Labor Force: Evidence of an Effecton Female Labor Force Participation and the Labor Gender Gap,” pp. 32-60.
      3. Dennis T. Kahn,Varda Liberman, Eran Haplerin and Lee Ross, “Intergroup Sentiments, PoliticalIdentity, and Their Influence on Respnses to Potentially Ameliorative Proposalsin the Context of an Intractable Conflict,” pp. 61-88.
      4. “Are MigrantsMore Extreme Than Locals After War? Evidence From a Simultaneous Survey ofMigrants in Sweden and Locals in Bosnia,” pp. 89-117.
      5. JonathanHall, “Policy Selection in the Face of Political Instability: Do States Divert,Repress, or Make Concessions?, Graeme A. M. Davies,” pp.118-142.
      6. AlastairSmith, “Leader Turnover, Institutions, and Voting at the UN General Assembly,”pp. 143-163.
      7. Mark S.Manger and Mark A. Pickup, “The Coevolution of Trade Agreement Networks andDemocracy,” pp. 164-191.

Journal of Conflict Resolution, VOL. 60, NO. 2
      1. WalterEnders, Gary A. Hoover and Todd Sandler, “The Changing Nonlinear Relationshipbetween Income and Terrorism,” pp. 195-225.
      2. MatthiasBasedau, Birte Pfeiffer and Johannes Vüllers, “Bad Religion? Religion,Collective Action, and the Onset of Armed Conflict in Developing Countries,” pp.226-255.
      3. Anthony S.Marcum and Jonathan N. Brown, “Overthrowing the ‘Loyalty Norm’: ThePrevalence and Success of Coups in Small-coalition Systems,” 1950 to 1999, pp.256-282.
      4. ClionadhRaleigh, “Pragmatic and Promiscuous: Explaining the Rise of CompetitivePolitical Militias across Africa,” pp. 283-310.
      5. CharlesButcher and Isak Svensson, “Manufacturing Dissent: Modernization and theOnset of Major Nonviolent Resistance Campaigns,” pp. 311-339.
      6. Kurt A.Ackermann, Jürgen Fleiß and Ryan O. Murphy, “Reciprocity as an IndividualDifference,” pp. 340-367.
      7. StephanieDornschneider and Nick Henderson, “A Computational Model of CognitiveMaps: Analyzing Violent and Nonviolent Activity in Egypt and Germany,” pp.368-399.

Journal of Conflict Resolution, VOL.60, NO. 2
      1. AlexandreDebs and Jessica Chen Weiss, “Circumstances, Domestic Audiences, andReputational Incentives in International Crisis Bargaining,” pp. 403-433.
      2. ChungshikMoon and Mark Souva, “Audience Costs, Information, and Credible CommitmentProblems,” pp. 434-458.
      3. Shakun D.Mago, Anya C. Samak and Roman M. Sheremeta, “Facing Your Opponents: SocialIdentification and Information Feedback in Vontest,” pp. 459-481.
      4. Charles A.Holt, Andrew Kydd, Laura Razzolini and Roman Sheremeta, “The Paradox ofMisaligned Profiling: Theory and Experimental Evidence,” pp. 482-500.
      5. HelgeHoltermann, “Relative Capacity and the Spread of Rebellion: Insights fromNepal,” pp. 501-529.
      6. Thomas Jensen,“National Responses to Transnational Terrorism: Intelligence andCounterterrorism Provision,” pp. 530-554.
      7. EmanuelDeutschmann, “Between Collaboration and Disobedience: The Behavior of theGuantánamo Detainees and its Consequences,” pp. 555-582.

Review of International Political Economy, Vol. 23, No. 1
      1. Myles Carroll, “The new agrariandouble movement: hegemony and resistance in the GMO food economy,” pp. 1-28.
      2.James Ron, Archana Pandya and David Crow, “Universalvalues, foreign money: funding local human rights organizations in the globalsouth,” pp. 29-64.
      3.Andrew B. Kennedy, “Slouching tiger, roaring dragon: comparing India and Chinaas late innovators,” pp. 65-92.
      4. Timothy J.McKeown, “A different two-level game: foreign policy officials’ personalnetworks and coordinated policy innovation,” pp. 93-122.
      5. AbrahamNewman and Elliot Posner, “Transnational feedback, soft law, and preferences inglobal financial regulation”, pp. 123-152.
      6.Alberto Fuentes and Seth Pipkin, “Self-discovery inthe dark: the demand side of industrial policy in Latin America,” pp.153-183.

Security Studies, Vol. 25, No. 1
      1. AndrewBennett, Colin Elman and John M. Owen, “Symposium on Qualitative andMultimethod Research: Note to Readers,” pp. 1-2.
      2. Gary Goertz, “MultimethodResearch,” pp. 3-24.
      3. Hein Goemans andWilliam Spaniel, “Multimethod Research: A Case for Formal Theory,” pp. 25-33.
      4. Tanisha M.Fazal, “An Occult of Irrelevance? Multimethod Research and Engagement with thePolicy World,” pp. 34-41.
      5. Jason Seawright,“Better Multimethod Design: The Promise of Integrative Multimethod Research,”pp. 42-49.
      6. Andrea Gilli andMauro Gilli, “The Diffusion of Drone Warfare? Industrial, Organizational, andInfrastructural Constraints,” pp. 50-84.
      7. RomainMalejacq, “Warlords, Intervention, and State Consolidation: A Typology ofPolitical Orders in Weak and Failed States,” pp. 85-110.
      8. CaitlinTalmadge, “Different Threats, Different Militaries: Explaining OrganizationalPractices in Authoritarian Armies,” pp. 111-141.
      9. Scott L.Kastner, Margaret M. Pearson and Chad Rector, “Invest, Hold Up, or Accept?China in Multilateral Governance,” pp. 142-179.

World Politics, Vol. 68, No. 1
      1. AnnaGrzyMala-Busse, “Weapons of the Meek - How Churches Influence Public Policy,”pp. 1-36.
      2. Erica S.Simmons, “Market Reforms and Water Wars,” pp. 37-73.
      3. Abby Córdovaand Matthew L. Layton, “When is ‘Delivering the Goods’ Not Good Enough? - HowEconomic Disparities in Latin American Neighborhoods Shape Citizen Trust inLocal Government,” pp. 74-110.
      4. Adam MichaelAuerbach, “Clients and Communities - The Political Economy of Party NetworkOrganization and Development in India’s Urban Slums,” pp. 111-148.
      5. John D. Huberand Pavithra Suryanarayan, “Ethnic Inequality and the Ethnification ofPolitical Parties - Evidence from India,” pp. 149-188.

World Politics, Vol. 68, No. 2
      1. Wendy Hunterand Robert Brill, “‘Documents, Please’ - Advances in Social Protection andBirth Certification in the Developing World,” pp. 191-228.
      2. Tomila V.Lankina, Alexander Libman and Anastassia Obydenkova, “Appropriation andSubversion - Precommunist Literacy, Communist Party Saturation, andPostcommunist Democratic Outcomes,” pp. 229-274.
      3. Ceren Belge, “CivilianVictimization and the Politics of Information in the Kurdish Conflict in Turkey,”pp. 275-306.
      4. David E.Cunningham, “Preventing Civil War - How the Potential for InternationalIntervention can Deter Conflict Onset,” pp. 307-340.
      5. Allan Dafoeand Devin Caughey, “Honor and War - Southern US Presidents and the Effects ofConcern for Reputation,” pp. 341-381.

Review of International Studies, Vol. 42, No. 1
      1. Nicolas Guilhot, “The Kuhning of reason: Realism, rationalism, and political decisionin IR theory after Thomas Kuhn,” pp. 3-24.
      2. Samuel Knafo,“Bourdieu and the dead end of reflexivity: On the impossible task of locatingthe subject,” pp. 25-47.
      3. Matthew Fluck,“Theory, ‘truthers’, and transparency: Reflecting on knowledge in thetwenty-first century,” pp. 48-73.
      4. Milan Babík, “‘X’ ten years on: The fictions of George F. Kennan’s recent factualrepresentations,” pp. 74-94.
      5. Naomi Head, “Apolitics of empathy: Encounters with empathy in Israel and Palestine,” pp.95-113.
      6. LeonieHolthaus and Jens Steffek, “Experiments in international administration: Theforgotten functionalism of James Arthur Salter,” pp. 114-135.
      7. Shmuel Nili, “Liberalglobal justice and social science,” pp. 136-155.
      8. Astrid H.M.Nordin, “Futures beyond ‘the West’? Autoimmunity in China’s harmonious world,”pp. 156-177.
      9. Morten Skumsrud Andersen, “Semi-cores in imperial relations: The cases of Scotland andNorway,” pp. 178-203.

Review of International Studies, Vol. 42, No. 2
      1. AnnaHolzscheiter, “Representation as power and performative practice: Global civilsociety advocacy for working children,” pp. 205-226.
      2. Amin Samman, “Conjuringthe spirit of multilateralism: Histories of crisis management during the ‘greatcredit crash’,” pp. 227-246.
      3. AndrewDavenport, “The international and the limits of history,” pp. 247-265.
      4. LinusHagström and Ulv Hanssen, “War is peace: the rearticulation of ‘peace’ inJapan’s China discourse,” pp. 266-286.
      5. Jong Kun Choi,“Crisis stability or general stability? Assessing Northeast Asia’s absence ofwar and prospects for liberal transition,” pp. 287-309.
      6. AlanBloomfield, “Norm antipreneurs and theorising resistance to normative change,”pp. 310-333.
      7. Mervyn Frostand Silviya Lechner, “Two conceptions of international practice: Aristotelian praxis or Wittgensteinian language-games?,” pp. 334-350.
      8. Deniz Kuru, “HistoricisingEurocentrism and anti-Eurocentrism in IR: A revisionist account of disciplinaryself-reflexivity,” pp. 351-376.
      9. CorneliusFriesendorf, “Police assistance as foreign policy: Explaining donor practices,”pp. 377-400.

The Chinese Journal of International Politics, Vol. 9, No. 1
      1. Yan Xuetong, “Editor’sChoice: Political Leadership and Power Redistribution,” pp. 1-26.
      2. Jihyun Kim, “PossibleFuture of the Contest in the South China Sea,” pp. 27-57.
      3. Hun Joon Kim,“Will IR Theory with Chinese Characteristics be a Powerful Alternative?,” pp.59-79.
      4. MichalOnderco and Paul van Hooft, “Why is the Proliferation Security Initiative aProblematic Solution?,” pp. 81-108.