Marine est actuellement doctorante en Relations Internationales à Sciences Po et à Columbia University. Elle est titulaire d'une licence en Histoire (Paris I - Panthéon Sorbonne) et d'un Master 1 de Philosophie Politique et Ethique (Paris IV La Sorbonne). Sa thèse, dirigée par Ariel Colonomos (Sciences Po) et Michael Doyle (Columbia University), étudie l'evolution du droit de la guerre (jus in bello) et son impact sur les pratiques de guerre, notamment l'utilisation de certaines armes par les armées americaines et françaises (armes chimiques, napalm, phosphore blanc, drone). Elle est actuellement ATER à Sciences Po.

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Thèse

"Fighting justly" in the late 20th century - Why have certain weapons disappeared from the battlefields? sous la direction d'Ariel Colonomos (CERI/Sciences Po) et de Michael Doyle (Columbia University)

  • Enseignements

    Ethics of War, Sciences Po (college universitaire), assistanat, Printemps 2014

    World Politics, PSIA Sciences Po, tutorat, Printemps 2014

    World Politics, Sciences Po (college universitaire), TD, Printemps 2014

    Conceptual Foundations of International Politics, SIPA Columbia University, TD, Automne 2013

    International Politics, Columbia University (undergraduate students), TD, Printemps 2013

    Introduction to International Relations, Columbia University (undergraduate students), TD, Automne 2012 

  • Langues

    Français (langue maternelle)

    Anglais (billingue)

    Portugais (débutant)

Portrait de marine.guillaume
Publications principales

AFSP 2014, War, Symbols and UN: understanding the symbolic power of two UN productions, RtoP and Goldstone Reports – this paper tackles the capacity of the United Nations to create powerful symbols and their impact in the practices of the states. Two case studies are analyzed: the Goldstone Report and the RtoP.

Graduate Conference 2013, Understanding shift in practices of war: the use of napalm by US Army in the aftermath of Vietnam War – Analysis of why some practices of war have disappeared through the study of an overlooked case: the utilization of napalm by US Army. It tests three hypotheses: shifts in organizational culture,  international moral pressure and constraining normative power of jus in bello.

AFSP 2012,  Can NGOs influence the use of certain weapons? Analysis of the impact of Amnesty International and Human Rights Watch on the use of the White Phosphorus Weapon during and after the Operation Cast Lead (2010).