Joshua completed his PhD with the ICCS, entitled 'Imagining empathy: counterfactual methods and the US-Iran security dilemma', in March 2017. He is currently a Lecturer in International Relations at the University of Leicester. He is principally interested in integrating multi-disciplinary research on empathy, trust, and emotions with IR work on international conflict, diplomacy, and nuclear politics. To this end, he is currently researching role of empathy in promoting cooperation between adversaries in international politics, using the US-Iran nuclear conflict as a case study. He is also researching Brazil and Turkey's failed attempt to mediate between the United States and Iran in 2010, as well as the relationship between security dilemma theorising and multidisciplinary research on empathy.
He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com.
Lindsay completed her PhD thesis ‘Ghostly Warriors: Gender, Haunting, and Military Technologies’ in 2016. From April 2017 – October 2018, Lindsay was a post-doctoral Research Fellow at University of New South Wales, Canberra working on the project ‘New Technologies and the Ethics of War’ with Prof. Toni Erskine. In December 2018 she joined the University of Southampton as a Research Fellow on the European Research Council-funded project ‘Emergent Ethics of Drone Violence: Toward a Comprehensive Governance Framework (DRONETHICS)’ under principal investigator Prof. Christian Enemark (more information here). She has published in the International Feminist Journal of Politics and has a book forthcoming in 2019 with the Routledge Gender and Security Studies Series. Lindsay’s current role profile can be found here. Lindsay tweets @lindsayclark_
Clark, Lindsay C. (2018) Grim reapers: ghostly narratives of masculinity and killing in drone warfare, International Feminist Journal of Politics, 20:4, 602-623, DOI: 10.1080/14616742.2018.1503553
The Visual Politics of Legitimation in the Digital Age: The Cases of the British Army and the Syrian Opposition.
September 2012 - May 2016.
Rhys completed in 2016 in the Department of Politics and International Studies, and the ICCS at the University of Birmingham. His PhD research explored how political actors use images on social media sites to claim legitimacy for the use of force, and analysed two case studies of the British Army and the National Coalition of Syrian Revolution and Opposition Forces. In 2016 he was awarded the International Studies Association International Communication Section's Best Paper Award. He has since published in International Affairs, Media, War and Conflict, Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication, Critical Studies on Terrorism, Critical Studies on Security and Critical Military Studies, alongside several book chapters for edited collections. After finishing his PhD Rhys was appointed as a one year teaching fellow in Intelligence and International Security at the University of Warwick. He is now a Post-Doctoral Research Associate in Global Media and Communication at The Open University, where he is currently working on the AHRC funded 'Reframing Russia' project. He is also currently turning his PhD into a monograph for a university press. Rhys tweets at @rhyscrilley.
Manor, I. & Crilley, R. (2018) The aesthetics of violent extremist and counter violent extremist communication. in Bjola, C. & Pamment, J. Countering Online Propaganda and Extremism: The Dark Side of Digital Diplomacy (London: Routledge) pp.121-139
Manor, I. & Crilley, R. (2018) Visually framing the Gaza War of 2014: The Israel Ministry of Foreign Affairs on Twitter. Media, War and Conflict, 11(4) pp.369-391.
Crilley, R. (2018) International Relations in the age of 'post-truth' politics. International Affairs, 94(1), pp.417-425.
Crilley, R. & Chatterje-Doody, P. (2018) Security studies in the age of 'post-truth' politics: In defense of poststructuralism. Critical Studies on Security, Online First
Crilley, R. (2017) Seeing Syria: The Visual Politics of the National Coalition of Syrian Revolution and Opposition Forces on Facebook. Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication, 10(2-3), pp.133-158.
da Silva, R. and Crilley, R. (2017) “Talk about terror in our back gardens”: an analysis of online comments about British foreign fighters in Syria. Critical Studies on Terrorism, 10(1), pp.162-186.
Crilley, R. & de Silva, R. (2016) '"Talk about terror in our back gardens": An analysis of online comments about British foreign fighters in Syria' Critical Studies on Terrorism. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/17539153.2016.1237011
Crilley, R. (2016) 'Like and Share Forces: Making Sense of Military Social Media Sites' in Shepherd, L. & Hamilton, C. (eds) Understanding Popular Culture and World Politics in the Digital Age (London; Routledge) pp.51-67.
Crilley, R. (2016) 'Counter-recruitment and anti-military organising: Lessons from the field' Critical Military Studies, 2 (2). http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/23337486.2016.1192830
Crilley, R. (2015) 'Seeing Strategic Narratives?', Critical Studies on Security, 3 (3), 331-333. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/21624887.2015.1103016
Daniel Pinheiro Rio Tinto de Matos
Thesis title: Tracing the Security Dilemma in Civil Wars: how fear and insecurity can lead to intra-state violence?
Daniel completed his PhD thesis 'Tracing the security dilemma in civil wars: how fear and insecurity can lead to intra-state violence' in the Department of Politics and International Studies, and the ICCS at the University of Birmingham. His doctoral thesis is evaluates the performance of the Security Dilemma as an explanation for the outbreak of violence in civil wars, drawing from the cases of post-decolonisation violence in Angola and Mozambique. Daniel also holds a Master in Political Science and International Relations at the Faculty of Social Sciences and Humanities, Lisbon’s New University (NOVA-FCSH) and a BA in International Relations from Pontifical Catholic University of Rio de Janeiro (PUC-Rio).
Currently, Daniel is a Nuclear Security Fellow with the School of International Relations, FGV-SP, where he is working on a project on the impact of armed violence and criminal activities on the nuclear security challenges and policies, particularly looking at Brazil's context. Previously, he has contributed to the Brazilian Naval War College (EGN), the Brazilian Peace Operations Joint Training Center (CCOPAB), the Portuguese Institute of International Relations (IPRI), the Portuguese Institute for National Defence (IDN) and Oxford Analytica. His broad research interests include International Relations Theory, International Security, Conflict Studies, Defence Studies, Political Violence, Civil Wars & Intra-State Conflicts, Nuclear Politics, The Changing Character of War, Insurgencies & Asymmetric Warfare, Peace Operations, Civil Defence & Safety, Strategy on Conventional (Air, Land & Sea) & Non-Conventional (NBC, Remote, Cyber, Space) Environments, Case-study Methodology and Process Tracing Techniques. His regional expertise covers sub-Saharan Africa and Latin America. Daniel tweets at @driotinto and can be also contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.