“After its release, the book [A Fairytale for Everyone] became the target of anti-gender attacks,” our Research Affiliate Dorottya Redai writes in her article in the Journal of Lesbian Studies.
Here you’ll find academic articles written by DI researchers.
Legal institutions refer, in their original design, to a certain normality, but between the moment of creation of a legal institution and its application to future situations there is always a time lag, our Research Affiliate Rafal Manko writes in his article in Law and Critique.
The article of our Post-doctoral Fellow, Cansu Civelek, published in the Political and Legal Anthropology Review (PoLAR), opens a discussion about how temporalities in spatial and legal spheres are interlinked and shape both policymaking and governance mechanisms and resistance practices.
In their article in International Studies Review, our Research Affiliate Erin K. Jenne and her co-authors argue that “it is important for analysis to move beyond the state level and view populism as a concept and phenomenon of international relations rather than simply a factor of foreign policy.”
In their article in Research & Politics, Gabor Simonovits and our Post-Doctoral Fellow Alexander Bor replicate and extend a recent study to assess how policy bias evolves in time.
“Gender diversity requires inclusion as well to see increased collective creativity,” our Senior Research Fellow Balazs Vedres and Post-doctoral Fellow Orsolya Vasarhelyi argue in Nature Scientific Reports.
“Global programs are crucial actors in transnational policy transfer but understudied in literature,” our Marie Sklodowska-Curie Research Fellow Laura Rahm writes in her article in the Special Issue of Journal of Comparative Policy Analysis: Research and Practice.
When played among ‘democratic enemies,’ democracy stops being ‘the only game in town,’” Andreas Schedler, lead researcher of our De- and Re-Democratization Workgroup writes in his article in Political Science Quarterly.
The paper of our researchers, Balint Madlovics and Balint Magyar, published in the Journal of Right-Wing Studies, discusses the regimes of Jaroslaw Kaczynski in Poland and Viktor Orban in Hungary from the perspective of a curious paradox.
There is no legal way under current European Union law to adopt a citizenship-based ban on entering the Schengen zone, our Research Affiliate Sarah Ganty, Dimitry Kochenov, lead researcher of our Rule of Law Workgroup and Suryapratim Roy (Trinity College Dublin) argue in their article in the Yale Journal of International Law.