Kathleen McAfee, Professor, International Relations, received a doctorate in Geography at the University of California, Berkeley after a career in international development, including 10 years as Policy Analyst for Oxfam. She has authored a book, Storm Signals: Structural Adjustment and Development Alternatives, and many magazine and journal articles about environment, hunger, agriculture, biotechnology trade, debt and social justice.
Andrew Hanami is Professor of International Relations. His research is focused on International Security. He has written two books: Perspectives on Structural Realism (2004) and The U.S., Japan, and Asia in the International System (2006). Professor Hanami teaches seminars on U.S. Foreign Policy, International Security, and Strategy and War.
Burcu Akan Ellis is a Professor of International Relations. She received her Ph.D in International Relations from American University's School of International Service (2001) and holds a B.A. in International Relations from Bilkent University in Ankara, Turkey (1994). At SF State, she teaches courses in IR theory, international migration, and Muslim societies as well as the IR 550 capstone thesis seminar.
Juanita Darling is an associate professor, graduate coordinator of the International Relations Masters Program, and director of the Latin American Studies Minor. She leads the Latin America and Alternative Research Methods in International Relations seminars, as well as teaching undergraduate classes in Latin American Policy, U.S.-Central America Relations, IR Analysis & Application and International Media Politics.
Table of Contents
- The Role of Symbolic Capital in Putin's Popularity: State Society Relations in Russia by Ka Chio
- Mexico: The Failed Drug War by Genevieve Lane
- Latin America/United States Alliances and the War on Drugs by Charlotte Ohrbom
- Palestine and Israel: The Path Towards Cooperation by Michelle Stone
- Navigating the Future Stability of Xinjiang and China's Silk Road by Raja Sutherland
Professor of International Relations, teaches courses on international relations theory and methodology, as well as on South and Southeast Asia. His research interests include the same topics. He has publications in the areas of historical structural analysis, the role of national identity and narratives in foreign policy, artificial intelligence in international politics, and political economy. He received his Ph.D. in Political Science from Yale University in 1982.
Eduardo Gonzalez is first of his immigrant family from Mexico to attend and complete college; his father works as a gardener in Los Angeles, his mo