GPNP%20Isssue%2011.2%20Cover.pngGlobal Policy: Next Generation is a new annual issue from Global Policy. This multi-disciplinary, peer-reviewed publication provides a platform for graduate and early career researchers to publish research on-par with the most rigorous of academic journals. The aim is to seek out the next generation of groundbreaking research in global policymaking and broaden horizons in terms of both content and authorship.

The first edition of GPNG covers a range of pressing topics, including the importance of reframing how policymakers perceive global existential risk, and the fourth industrial revolution, the modernisation of diplomatic practice and international peacekeeping, and the future of foreign direct investment. Through it all, GPNG demonstrates the importance of providing a platform for early career research and a way to bridge the divide between academia and global policymakers.      

Introduction and Editorial 

Introduction to Global Policy: Next Generation - Gregory Stiles, Emma Lecavalier and Amna Kaleem

Editorial. Launching Global Policy: Next Generation - Eva‐Maria Nag

Research Articles

The Rise of Foreign Direct Investment Regulation in Investment‐recipient Countries - Anastasia Ufimtseva

Multipolarity and the Future of Multilateralism: Towards ‘Thick’ Peacekeeping in the Donbas Conflict - Takamitsu Hadano

The Dangers of Decoupling: Earth System Crisis and the ‘Fourth Industrial Revolution’ - Michael J. Albert

Social Media Mobility: Leveraging Twitter Networks in Online Diplomacy - Ilan Manor and Elad Segev

Existential Security: Towards a Security Framework for the Survival of Humanity - Nathan Alexander Sears

 

 

Authoritarian Populism in the Americas: A Symptom of Democratic Crisis

person-dropping-paper-on-box-1550337%20(1).jpgLuis Aguasvivas and Vaclav Masek argue that El Salvador and Brazil’s democracies are falling foul of autocratic agendas, and draw lessons for others keen to avoid similar fates.

 Populism is a discursive political style inherent to democracy whose emergence is intrinsically linked to economic, political, and social decay within democratic systems. The rise of authoritarian populist leaders in El Salvador and Brazil is an electoral reaction to a real or perceived corrupt political establishment that has led to voter dissatisfaction and apathy. (Read more...)

 

 

Call for Papers: Contribute to the next edition of GPNG

download.png Global Policy: Next Generation is now commissioning articles for the second edition due in early 2021. Our aim is to stimulate cross-cutting debates around a range of global policy and collective action issues, from the environment and health to global poverty and security and beyond. Accordingly, we place no restrictions upon the content of submissions other than their relevance and impact to current and future policy issues worldwide. If you are interested in contributing, please see here.