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Governing Disasters: Beyond Risk Culture, by Sandrine Revet and Julien Langumier (eds.)

 

Palgrave Macmillan, Sciences Po Series in International Relations and Political Economy, 2015, 260 p. 


Irreversible and exceptional events, disasters are nevertheless governed, usually in the context of specific, dedicated interventions by state authorities or NGOs, who aim to lead the affected population from a place of emergency to a new, post-disaster - but still undefined - position. How do the victims of disaster interact with the dispositifs of government and disaster? Based on extensive research - both ethnographic and historical - conducted over a long period of time in field locations as various as Hong-Kong, Kazakhstan, Sri Lanka, France, Argentina, and Italy...

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Former colonial powers and the management of political crises in their former colonies

 

European Review of International Studies (ERIS), 3-2014

Special issue edited by Élise Féron and Valérie Rosoux.

Contributors: Richard Banégas, Laetita Bucaille, Teresa Almeida Cravo and Maria Raquel Freire, Élise Féron, Laetitia Spetschinsky, Irina V. Bolgova, et Stephen Chan.

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Book
2007
The Enigma of Islamist Violence, by Luis Martinez, Amélie Blom and Laetitia Bucaille (eds)
The debate surrounding Islamist violence remains locked in oppositional sterility. Are such attacks perpetrated by Islamists as a matter of belief or do they reflect socio-economic realities? Is the suicide bomber a pathological case, as the psychologist maintains, or a clever strategist, as those steeped in the geopolitical approach claim? This book aims to transcend both the culturalist or underdevelopment explanations by focusing on the highly variegated nature of the phenomenon.
Book
2008
Democracies at War Against Terrorism. A Comparative Perspective, by Samy Cohen (ed.)
This book deals with the difficulty democracies face in conducting asymmetric warfare in highly populated areas without violating international humanitarian law. On numerous occasions, democratic nations have been singled out by human rights NGOs for the brutality of their modus operandi, for their inadequate attention to the protection of civilian populations, or for acts of abuse or torture on prisoners. Why do they perpetrate these violations? Do they do so intentionally or unintentionally? Can democracies combat irregular armed groups without violating international law? When their population is under threat, do they behave as non-democracies would? Does this type of war inevitably produce war crimes on a more or less massive scale?
Book
2013
The Gamble of War Is it Possible to Justify Preventive War?, by Ariel Colonomos
With the new millennium, prevention has become a popular doctrine in international politics. One of its most noticeable features is that democracies become inclined to strike first. In the US, it has served as the banner of the neo–conservative movement but it also gathered support from some liberals. It has also inspired several Israeli interventions. Does the preventive use of force meet the normative criteria that prevail or should prevail in a democratic system? Or does it endanger the legal and ethical traditions that characterize the history of Western military ethics? This book analyzes the justification of preventive war in contemporary asymmetrical international relations. It focuses on the most crucial aspect of prevention: uncertainty. Luck plays a significant role in these hazardous preventive wars, with unforeseen and sometimes unforeseeable consequences. This book bridges the explanatory analysis of uncertainty in preventive war making (using field work and data) with a normative account of prevention. It builds a new framework where the role of luck – whether military, political, moral, or normative – is a corrective to the traditional approaches of the Just War tradition.
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Dans le cadre du Groupe d'Etudes Pluridisciplinaires sur l'Italie Contemporaine (GREPIC) du CERI

 

 

avec:

 

 

Sabino Cassese, professeur émérite, Ecole Normale Supérieure de Pise, ex juge de la Cour Constitutionnelle italienne

 

 

Séminaire organisé en partenariat avec le GRIC-Centre d'Histoire de Sciences Po

 

 

Responsable scientifique: Marc Lazar (Sciences Po-Centre d'Histoire)

 

 

Sciences Po-CERI: 56, rue Jacob 75006 Paris (salle de conférences)

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Italie : gouverner une nation “sans Etat” 2/04 For more information

 

Dans le cadre du groupe de recherche Politiques antidiscriminatoires du CERI

 

avec:

 

Sarah Fainberg, Institute for National Security Studies, Université de Tel Aviv

 

DiscutanteJuliette Cadiot, EHESS

 

 

Responsables scientifiques : Daniel Sabbagh (Sciences Po-CERI) et Gwenaële Calvès (Université de Cergy Pontoise)

 

 

Sciences Po-CERI: 56, rue Jacob 75006 Paris (salle de conférences)

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Les discriminés : l'antisémitisme soviétique après Staline 1/04 For more information

 

Séminaire du groupe de recherche Migrations et mobilités du CERI

 

 

avec:

 

 

Camelia Tigau, Université nationale autonome du Mexique (UNAM), auteur de  Riesgos de la fuga de cerebros en México: construcción mediática, posturas gubernamentales y expectativas de los migrantes. CISAN – UNAM (2013),172 pgs.

 


Discutant : Thibaut Jaulin, Sciences Po-CERI

 

 

Responsables scientifiques : Anne de Tinguy (INALCO/Sciences Po-CERI), Catherine Wihtol de Wenden (Sciences Po-CERI/CNRS), Hélène Thiollet (Sciences Po-CERI/CNRS) et Thibaut Jaulin (Sciences Po-CERI)

 

 

Sciences Po-CERI, 56 rue Jacob, 75006 Paris / Salle du conseil

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The Emigration of Skilled Middle Classes in Mexico: Desires Related to Subjective Well-being 31/03 For more information