Professor Douglas Stuart co-authored a volume with Bill Tow titled The New US Strategy Towards Asia: Adapting to the American Pivot and published by Routledge, 2015.
Professor Neil Diamant recently co-authored "The PRC's First National Critique: The 1954 Campaign to 'Discuss the Draft Constitution,'" with Xiaocai Feng in The China Journal published by the University of Chicago Press.
Anthony Williams published a chapter titled "Getting the Facts Right" in Stories from Langley, A Glimpse inside the CIA, edited by Edward Mickolus and published by Potomac Books (University of Nebraska Press), 2014.
Professor Robert Paul Musgrave and Clyde Wilcox published "The Highs and Lows of Support for Marijuana Legalization Among White Americans" in Something's in the Air: Race, Crime and the Legalization of Marijuana, edited by Katherine Tate, James Lance Taylor, and Mark Q. Sawyer. New York: Routledge, 2014.
Professor Robert Paul Musgrave and Yu-Ming Liou recently published "Refining the Oil Curse: Country-Level Evidence from Exogenous Variations in Resource Income," in Comparative Political Studies, September 2014; Vol. 47, No. 11.
Professor Neil Diamant recently published with Kevin J. O'Brien, "Contentious Veterans: China's Retired Officers Speak Out" in Armed Forces & Society, 22 July 2014.
Professor Kristine Mitchell's most recent publication was in Labor History and is titled "The European Trade Union Confederation at 40: Integration and Diversity in the European Labor Movement."
Professor Kristine Mitchell's article "Does European Identification Increase Support for Further Economic Integration?" was just published in the Journal of European Integration.
Professor Kristine Mitchell's article titled "Rethinking the 'Erasmus Effect' on European Identity" has just been posted online in the Journal of Common Market Studies at http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jcms.12152/abstract.
Professor Neil Diamant's most recent publication is titled "Policy Blending, Fuzzy Chronology and Local Understandings of National Initiatives in Early 1950s China" and can be found in Frontiers of History in China 2014 9(1): 83-101.
Professor Neil Diamant recently published an article on contemporary activism among Chinese veterans in Modern China.
Professor Ed Webb recently published Media in Egypt and Tunisia: From Control to Transition?
Professor Sarah Niebler recently published "Dollars on the Sidewalk: Should U.S. Presidential Candidates Advertise in Uncontested States?" in the April edition of the American Journal of Political Science.
Professor Andy Wolff recently published an article in Contemporary Security Policy 35:1 2014 titled "Crafting a NATO Brand: Bolstering Internal Support for the Alliance through Image Management".
Professor Ed Webb's article "Changing the Player, Not the Game" has been published in the ASPJ-A&F Journal, Vol. 5, Issue 1, Spring 2013.
Professor Mark Ruhl co-authored with Philip Williams of the University of Florida a chapter titled, "Demilitarization after the Central American Civil Wars" in Peter N. Sterns (ed.) Demilitarization in the Contemporary World (University of Illinois Press). The chapter compares the Salvadoran and Guatemalan cases.
Professor Ed Webb's most recent article, "The 'Church' of Bourguiba: Nationalising Islam in Tunisia" was published in Sociology of Islam.
Professor Ed Webb also published an essay on Turkey on e-IR: "Second Image (Reversed), Framing Effects, and Turkey's Gezi Park Demonstrations".
Professor Toby Reiner's article "Toward an Overlapping Dissensus: The Search for Inclusivity in Political Thought of the Dissent magazine" was published in Political Research Quarterly http://prq.sagepub.com/content/early/2013/04/11/1065912913478197
Professor Jim Hoefler published "Palliative care at the end of life in Western Europe: The Scandinavian Paradox," in L. Steffen and N. Hinerman (eds.). New Perspectives on the End of Life: Essays on Care and the Intimacy of Dying (pp. 55-76). Oxfordshire, UK: Inter-Disciplinary Press, 2012.
Professor Kristine Mitchell's “Student mobility and European Identity: Erasmus study as a civic experience?” appears in the Journal of Contemporary European Research (Volume 8, Issue 4, 2012).
Professor Toby Reiner and Mark Bevir, "The Revival of Radical Pluralism: Associationism and Difference," in Modern Pluralism Anglo-American Debates Since 1880. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2012. http://www.cambridge.org/us/academic/subjects/politics-international-relations/political-theory/modern-pluralism-anglo-american-debates-1880?format=HB
Professor Douglas Stuart, "Leading from Behind: Toward a New U.S. Strategy for the Asia-Pacific," Korean Journal of Defense Analysis, September 2012.
Professor Douglas Stuart, Jeff McCausland, and Thomas Nichols, Tactical Nuclear Weapons and NATO. Carlisle, PA: U.S. Army War College, May 2012.
Professor Ed Webb, "Holding Back the Flood: Regimes of Censorship in the Middle East & North Africa in Comparative Perspective," appears in a special issue of the Global Media Journal (Germany) on Covering the Arab Spring: Middle East in the Media--the Media in the Middle East: http://www.globalmediajournal.de/archive-volume-2-no-1/
Professor Kristine Mitchell, "From Whitehall to Brussels: Thatcher, Delors and the Europeanization of the TUC," Labor History, 53:1, 25-50.
Professor Jim Hoefler, "Palliative Care at the End of Life in Denmark: The Role of Culture in Explaning Denmark's Poor Performance." In S. Steele and G. Caswell (eds.), Exploring Issues of Care, Dying and the End of Life, (pp. 145-155). Oxford, UK: Inter-Disciplinary Press, 2011.
Professor Ed Webb, "Resisting Anamnesis: A Nietzschean Analysis of Turkey's National History Education," Journal of Contemporary European Studies, Vol. 19, Issue 4, 2011.
Professor Crispin Sartwell, The Practical Anarchist: Writings of Josiah Warren, Fordham Univ. Press (2012).
Professor Russell Bova's most recent books, How the World Works: A Brief Survey of International Relations and Readings on How the World Works: Current Issues in International Relations (editor), were published by Pearson Longman (2010).
"How the World Works builds on students' instincts about current world events and develops them into a more systematic and enduring understanding."
Readings on How the World Works presents writings on contemporary issues in international relations and provides examples of how the field's major theories explain real-world events.
Professor Jim Hoefler and T. B. Vejlgaard (2010). "Something's ironic in Denmark: An otherwise progressive welfare state lags well behind in care of patients at the end of life." Health Policy 103-2-3), 297-304.
Professor Neil Diamant's book, Embattled Glory, was published by Rowman and Littlefield Publishers in January 2009. "This groundbreaking book examines the treatment of veterans of the People's Liberation Army and military families as an illuminating window into Chinese patriotism, citizenship, and legitimacy. Using a wealth of recently declassified archival documents and employing a wide comparative perspective, Neil J. Diamant presents the first large-scale study of these groups in comparison to similar populations in other parts of Asia and in the West."
Professor Douglas E. Edlin's Judges and Unjust Laws was published by the University of Michigan Press in 2008. In his book, Professor Edlin "uses case law analysis, legal theory, constitutional history, and political philosophy to examine the power of judicial review in the common law tradition. He finds that common law tradition gives judges a dual mandate to apply the law and to develop it. There is no conflict between their official duty and their moral responsibility. Consequently, judges have the authority--perhaps even the obligation--to refuse to enforce laws that they determine unjust. As Edlin demonstrates, exploring the problems posed by unjust laws helps to illuminate the institutional role and responsibilities of common law judges."
Professor H. L. Pohlman's book, Terrorism and the Constitution: The Post 9/11 Cases, was published in 2008 by Rowman & Littlefield Publishers. This book "contributes to the ongoing national debate on civil liberties during the war on terrorism by providing easy access to relevant documents from major post-9/11 cases. The book's goal is to give students an opportunity to consider two fundamental questions and explore other issues related to them. First, is the war on terrorism a type of war that requires a shift in the balance between national security and individual rights? Second, following the 9/11 attacks, are the three branches of the federal government functioning properly?"
Professor Douglas T. Stuart's book, Creating the National Security State, was published by Princeton University Press in February 2008. "This is the definitive study of the intense political and bureaucratic struggles that surrounded the passage and initial implementation of the law. Focusing on the critical years from 1937 to 1960, Douglas Stuart shows how disputes over the lessons of Pearl Harbor and World War II informed the debates that culminated in the legislation, and how the new national security agencies were subsequently transformed by battles over missions, budgets, and influence during the early cold war."
Professor James Hoefler created the web site to accompany Points of View: Readings in American Government and Politics (9th & 10th eds.), R. E. DiClerico and A. S. Hammock 2003, 2005, a McGraw-Hill Publication.