Editorial Board

Juergen Braunstein
Professor Ann Florini
Thomas Hale
Gleider Hernández
Dr Mathias Koenig-Archibugi
Marion Laboure
Kate Macdonald
Anthony McGrew
Dr Eva-Maria Nag
Lauge Poulsen
Danny Quah
Professor Dani Rodrik
Antonio Savoia
Anmol Saxena
Andy Sumner

Advisory Board

Professor Tim Besley
Professor Jagdish Bhagwati
Professor John Braithwaite
Professor Mick Cox
Professor Geoffrey Garrett
Professor Takatoshi Ito
Professor Mary Kaldor
Professor Inge Kaul
Professor Robert Keohane
Andreas Klasen
Professor Sebastiano Maffettone
Professor John Ruggie
Professor Jeffrey Sachs
Professor Lord Nicholas Stern
Professor Joseph Stiglitz
Professor Ngaire Woods
Professor Tianbiao Zhu

Practitioners' Board

Mr Lakhdar Brahimi
Richard Burge
Augustin Carstens Carstens
Howard Davies
Mr Kemal Dervis
Bill Emmott
Pascal Lamy
Chris Miller
Alastair Newton
James Orbinski
Javier Solana
Theo Sommer
George Soros
Professor Muhammad Yunus

Srinjoy Bose

Position
Lecturer in Politics & International Relations at the School of Social Sciences, University of New South Wales
Achievements
Former Marie Sklodowska-Curie Fellow at the School of Government and International Affairs, Durham University

 

Dr Srinjoy Bose is Lecturer in Politics & International Relations at the School of Social Sciences, University of New South Wales (Sydney). Previously, he was Marie Sklodowska-Curie Fellow at the School of Government and International Affairs, Durham University. Prior to that he was Prime Minister's Australia-Asia Endeavour Postgraduate Award scholar at The Australian National University, where he earned his PhD in Politics & International Relations. Dr Bose researches at the intersection of International Relations, International Development, and Critical Peace/Security including topics in political order and violence, international intervention, conflict transition/transformation, democratisation, warlord/insurgent/rebel governance, and the political economy of statebuilding and peacebuilding in 'fragile' and deeply divided states and societies. His research has been funded by the Australian government and United States Institute of Peace (USIP).