Border security as practice, Security Dialogue, 45(3)
Security Dialogue aims to combine cutting-edge advances in theory with new empirical findings across a range of fields relevant to the study of security. Security Dialogue provides an outlet for new approaches and methodologies from disciplines such as gender studies, political sociology, political economy, political theory, international relations, religious studies, visual arts, anthropology, psychoanalysis and political philosophy.
Security Dialogue encourages innovative analyses that challenge traditional readings of, inter alia, subjectivity, gender, identity, the individual, the social, the international, the economical, citizenship, health and biopolitics, risk, information technology, globalisation, migration and transnationalism, terrorism, crime, and media.
Security Dialogue represents a unique forum across the arts, humanities and social sciences for scholarship that seeks to revisit, critique, and revise the concept of security against the backdrop of contemporary and historical developments.
Karine Côté-Boucher - Université de Montréal, Quebec, Canada
Federica Infantino - FNRS/Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium & Sciences Po Paris, France Mark B Salter University of Ottawa, Ontario, Canada