Refugees in International Relations

By Alexander Betts; Gil Loescher | Go to book overview

About the Contributors

Michael Barnett is the Harold Stassen Chair of International Relations at the Humphrey Institute of Public Affairs and Professor of political science at the University of Minnesota. His books include Security Communities (co-edited with Emanuel Adler, Cambridge University Press, 1998); Eyewitness to a Genocide: The United Nations and Rwanda (Cornell University Press, 2002); Rules for the World: International Organizations in World Politics (with Martha Finnemore, Cornell University Press, 2004); and Humanitarianism in Question: Politics, Power, and Ethics (co-edited with Tom Weiss, Cornell University Press, 2008). His articles have appeared in International Organization, International Studies Quarterly, European Journal of International Relations, and World Politics.

Sophia Benz is a lecturer and doctoral student at the Institute of Political Science, Department of International Relations, Peace and Conflict Research at the University of Tübingen, Germany and a Visiting Research Scholar at the Department of International and Area Studies/Peace and Conflict Studies at the University of California at Berkeley, USA (2007–9). Her research focuses on the causes, duration, and consequences of non-state warfare (the concept of ‘New Wars’).

Alexander Betts is Hedley Bull Research Fellow in International Relations at the University of Oxford, where he is also Director of the MacArthur Foundation-funded Global Migration Governance Project. His research focuses on the international politics of migration and refugee protection, and his recent books include Protection by Persuasion: International Cooperation in the Refugee Regime (Cornell University Press, 2009), Forced Migration and Global Politics (Wiley-Blackwell, 2009), and UNHCR: The Politics and Practice of Refugee Protection into the Twenty-First Century (with Gil Loescher and James Milner, Routledge 2008).

Chris Brown is Professor of International Relations at the London School of Economics. He is the author of numerous articles in international political theory and of Sovereignty, Rights and Justice (2002), International Relations Theory: New Normative Approaches (1992), editor of Political Restructuring in Europe: Ethical Perspectives (1994), and co-editor of International Relations in Political Thought: Texts from the Greeks to the First World War (2002). His textbook Understanding International Relations (4th edition 2009) has been

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