Rowman and Littlefield International

Studies in Social and Global Justice

Series edited by Ben Holland and Tony Burns

As transnational interactions become more prevalent and complex in our interconnected world, so do the questions of social justice that have often featured in political discourse. From new debates in human rights and global ethics to changing patterns of resistance and precarity in the global economy, via an interrogation of the impact of climate change, Studies in Social and Global Justice publishes books that grapple with a broad array of critical issues faced in the world today.

In partnership with the Centre for the Study of Social and Global Justice at the University of Nottingham, the series welcomes proposals for monographs and carefully curated edited collections. It will comprise both empirical and theoretical studies that critically address issues of social justice using a wide array of approaches, providing a vital space for the interdisciplinary interrogation of issues. The series draws upon diverse work from international relations, political theory and philosophy, as well as utopian studies, urban studies, gender studies, queer studies, postcolonialism, critical animal studies, disability studies, or theology, amongst other fields of study. It will problematize the dualisms between explanation and evaluation, theory and practice, the academy and activism, universities and the local communities in which they are situated, and between the Global North and Global South.

Editorial Review Board

Andreas Bieler; Catherine Gegout; Mathew Humphrey; David Kiwuwa; Chris Pierson; Vanessa Pupavac; Matthew Rendall; Lucy Sargisson; Mark Wenman, all in the School of Politics and International Relations, University of Nottingham

International Advisory Board

Dr. Andrius Bielskis, Mykolas Romeris University, Lithuania

Professor Monique Deveaux, Department of Philosophy, University of Guelph, Canada

Dr Juan Grigera, Department of Social Sciences, Universidad Nacional de Quilmes, Argentina

Professor Siba Grovogui, Department of Political Science, Johns Hopkins University, USA

Dr Sara de Jong, Department of Development Studies, University of Vienna, Austria

Dr Genevieve LeBaron, Department of Politics, University of Sheffield, UK

Dr Piotr Machura, Department of Philosophy, University of Silesia – Katowice, Poland

Professor Adam Morton, Department of Political Economy, University of Sydney, Australia

Dr Sara Motta, Newcastle Business School, Australia

Dr. Jeffery Nicholas, Providence College, USA

Dr. Alf Nilsen, University of Bergen, Norway