LSE-Sciences Po International History Seminar

Domaine Souverainetés | États, empires, relations internationales

Gros plan sur la Guerre froide

Le Projet Cold War Studies (LSE ISEAS), le département d’histoire internationale de la London School of Economics (LSE) et le Centre d’histoire de Sciences Po co-organise le séminaire LSE-Sciences Po International History Seminar.

Il présente des interventions d’histoire internationale axées sur la Guerre froide.

Calendrier 2020-2021

  1. 07/10/2020 | Susanne Schattenberg (University of Bremen), Selling natural gas to the West - How the Soviet Union entered the capitalist market (1966-1971)
  2. 21/10/2020 | Ben Goossen (Harvard University), The White Continent: Cold War Antartica as a Bulwark against Decolonization, 1959-1963. Discussant: Ryan M. Irwin (SUNY, Albany)
  3. 04/11/2020 | Luc Brunet (LSE-Open University), Canada's Euromissile Crisis? Re-evaluating Cruise missile testing and 1980s anti-nuclear activism. Discussant: Ruud Van Dijk (UVA, Amsterdam)
  4. 18/11/2020 | Linh Nguyen Vu (Research Center for the History of Transformations, Vienna), Global Entanglements: Vietnamese Students in Poland an their Experience of Transnational Socialism and Matthieu Gillabert (University of Fribourg), A Small Peoples' Friendship University: Third World students in the socialist Łódź 
  5. 02/12/2020 | Sandra Bott (University of Lausanne), Capitalism, Neutrality and the Cold War: Switzerland's economic relations with ASEAN, 1975-1990 
  6. 27/01/2021 | Erin O'Halloran (Université de Toronto), 'Big Tent' Politics, Anti-colonial Nationalism, and the Crisis of Empire: Egypt & India in World War II ;
    Joseph Parrott (Ohio State University), Tricontinetalism and the Cold War: Radicalism and Revolution in the Anti-Imperial Project - s'inscrire
  7. 17/02/2021 | John Collins (Global Initiative Against Transnational Organized Crime, Vienna), The Lynchpins: German and Japanese Reconstruction, the Early Cold War and the Global Drug Control System.
    Sara Lorenzini (University of Trento), Development and the Security Paradox. How Development Was Meant To Be a Tool To Enhance Security but Failed To Do So
  8. 17/03/2021 | Sandra Bott (University of Lausanne), Capitalism, Neutrality and the Cold War: Switzerland's economic relations withe ASEAN, 1975-1990
    Samuel Dixon (LSE), From Hegemonic Decline to the End of History: Critical Theory and International Relations, c. 1980-92
  9. 21/04/2021 | Victoria Phillips (LSE), Martha Graham's Cold War: The Dance of American Diplomacy
  10. 19/05/2021 | Stefanie Massink (Utrecht University), Revisiting the Spanish Question from a Smaller Power Perspective: The Netherlands, Spain and the United Nations during the Early Cold War, 1945-55
    Kamil Zwolski (University of Southampton), The Lesser-known Story of Post-Cold War Order in Central-Eastern Europe
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