Photo by Eelco Böhtlingk on Unsplash Ayyoob Sharifi, Dahlia Simangan, & Shinji Kaneko (2020) “The literature landscape on peace–sustainability nexus: A scientometric analysis.” Ambio, online first. doi: 10.1007/s13280-020-01388-8 Academics, policymakers, and practitioners have long considered peace and sustainability to be fundamentally linked. However, despite the increased attention paid toward the intersection of peace and sustainability, there … Continue reading Publication: The literature landscape on peace–sustainability nexus: A scientometric analysis
Photo by Paddy O Sullivan on Unsplash Ayyoob Sharifi, Dahlia Simangan, & Shinji Kaneko (2020) "Three decades of research on climate change and peace: a bibliometrics analysis." Sustainability Science, online first. doi: 10.1007/s11625-020-00853-3 Over the past 3 decades, a vast body of research has been published on the interactions between climate change and events that … Continue reading Publication: Three decades of research on climate change and peace: a bibliometrics analysis
Three years ago, today, I moved to Japan to start my postdoctoral fellowship. It was a difficult decision to leave the non-profit organization I founded in Nepal, but I know I need a stable career to sustain what I started. Three years later, I found myself at Hiroshima University with a tenure-track assistant professor position … Continue reading Scholars Unbound Launched
Simangan, Dahlia (2019) “Where is the Asia Pacific in Mainstream International Relations Scholarship on the Anthropocene?” The Pacific Review, online first. doi:10.1080/09512748.2020.1732452. Abstract. Some scientists propose that the Earth has entered the Anthropocene—a new geological age in which human activities have become the driving force behind global environmental changes. Several disciplines outside the natural sciences have engaged … Continue reading Publication: Where is the Asia Pacific in mainstream international relations scholarship on the Anthropocene?
Simangan, Dahlia (2020) Where is the Anthropocene? IR in a new geological epoch. International Affairs 96(1): 211-224. Open access here until April 2020. Abstract. Several disciplines outside the natural sciences, including International Relations (IR), have engaged with the Anthropocene discourse in order to theorize their relevance and translate their practical value in this new phase of … Continue reading Publication: Where is the Anthropocene? IR in a new geological epoch