Gender in International Relations extends and applies a variety of contemporary feminist perspectives to the phenomenon of international relations. Demonstrating how a feminist perspective changes and expands our view of the global system, Tickner explores the ways in which the world economy has differentially rewarded men and women and reexamines the gender implications of modern mankind’s domination over nature. Tickner’s review of gender differences in political, military, economic, and ecological relations offers a new view of the insecurities faced by women and men in world politics. Her feminist reconceptualization of security recasts recent theoretical efforts in international relations to construct more adequate security arrangements, both comprehensive and common.
Gender in International Relations: Feminist Perspectives on Achieving Global Security
What/who is still missing in International Relations scholarship? Situating Africa as an agent in IR theorising
Isaac Odoom. "What/who is still missing in International Relations scholarship? Situating Africa as an agent in IR theorising." Third World Quarterly (2017) 38:1, pages 42-60.
Another decolonial approach is possible: international studies in an antiblack world
Farai Chipato and David Chandler. "Another decolonial approach is possible: international studies in an antiblack world." Third World Quarterly (2022) 43:7, pages 1783-1797.