There is currently a proposal before ISA to prevent blogging by the editorial members of ISA journals. While there are a few posts discussing how this is professionally problematic and limits some real discussion that is happening via blog, there is one other arena such a mandate would also hurt: My classroom. During the 2013-2014 academic year, I have been part of a teaching program at Boise State (Boise State Teaching Scholars) that aims to help early-career professors develop a more robust classroom while incorporating what we know from the scholarship on teaching and learning. Part of my work through Continue reading Incorporating Blog Consumption into the Classroom
While I am not attending ISA physically this year, I have two different papers being presented by co-authors. As such, a bit of shameless self-promotion. The first paper is being presented by Matt DiGiuseppe on Tuesday (4/3) at 8:15 AM in Hospitality Suite 2201 on the Economics in International Processes panel. Our paper, "Austere Alliances: Sovereign Credit and Asymmetric Alliance Formation," is a continuation of a research project that we had accepted at ISQ recently (expected 12/2013) and seeks to understand how sovereign credit relates to defense budgets and alliance formation. The abstract: The funding of military ventures through borrowed money has Continue reading ISA panels
I, unfortunately, will be leaving ISA and NYC this morning and will be missing a bloggers get together of sorts tonight. However, for those of you here at ISA and reading blogs instead of attending panels, this gathering may be of interest.
A quick reminder for those who push deadlines. The International Studies Association deadline (5/30/08) for proposals is today and the Peace Science deadline will be on Sunday (6/1/08).