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Foreign Policy Section Award Recipients

More on the Foreign Policy section

Best Graduate Student Paper Award
Best Paper Award
Best Book Award
Distinguished Scholar Award


Best Graduate Student Paper Award 

Panel chairs from any division are invited to nominate outstanding graduate student papers presented at the APSA annual meeting that are relevant to the study of foreign policy. Nominations should be sent to the Foreign Policy Section Chair.

2016    Mark Bell, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
“What Do Nuclear Weapons Offer States? A Theory of State Foreign Policy Response to Nuclear Acquisition.”
2016  Lina Benabdallah, University of Florida
“Emerging Powers as Socializers: Examining Norm Diffusion and Knowledge Production in China’s Security Strategy.”
2014 Chin-Hao Huang, University of Southern California
Status, Security, and Socialization: Conditions for China’s Cautious Compliance in International Security Institutions.
 

Best Paper Award

The Best Paper on foreign policy presented at the previous year's APSA Annual Meeting.

2017 Joshua Kertzer, Harvard University
“Tying Hands, Sinking Costs, and Leader Attributes.”
2017 Jonathan Renshon, University of Wisconsin
“Tying Hands, Sinking Costs, and Leader Attributes."
2017 Karen Yarhi-Milo, Princeton University
“Tying Hands, Sinking Costs, and Leader Attributes.”
2016  Danielle Lupton, Colgate University
"Military Experience and Congressional Oversight of the Wars in Afghanistan and Iraq." 
2015  Alexandra Guisinger, University of Notre Dame
“Mapping the Boundaries of Elite Cues: How Elites Shape Mass Opinion Across International Issues.” 
2015  Elizabeth N. Saunders, George Washington University
“Mapping the Boundaries of Elite Cues: How Elites Shape Mass Opinion Across International Issues.” 
2014 Aila Matanock, University of California, Berkeley
"Shared Sovereignty in State-Building: Explaining "Invited Interventions."
2007 Mark Haas, Duquesne University
"Neo-classical Realism and the Importance of Ideological Consensus in International Relations"
2006 Lori Gronich, Georgetown University
"The Cognitive Miser Theory of Decision Making and U.S. Responses to Nuclear Threats and Terrorist Attacks"
2005 George Shambaugh, Georgetown University
"Public Prudence and its Support for Counter-Terrorism Initiatives"
2005 William Josiger, Georgetown University
"Public Prudence and its Support for Counter-Terrorism Initiatives"
2003 Richard Eichenberg, Tufts University
"Gender Difference and the Use of Force in the United States, 1990-2002"
2001 Amy Searight, Northwestern University
"Of Rose Gardens and Fishbowls: Electoral Incentives and U.S.-Japan Economic Bargaining, 1966-1998"
2001 Christopher Way, Cornell University
"Of Rose Gardens and Fishbowls: Electoral Incentives and U.S.-Japan Economic Bargaining, 1966-1998"
1999 Richard Sinnott, University College Dublin
"Knowledge and the Position of Attitudes to a European Foreign and Security Policy on the Real-to-Random Continuum"
1998 Miriam Elman, Arizona State University
"Unpacking Democracy: Presidentialism, Parliamentarianism, and the Democratic Peace Theory"
1998 Richard Herrmann, Ohio State University
"Mass Public Decisions on Going to War: A Cognitive-Interactionist Framework"
1998 Philip Tetlock, Ohio State University
"Mass Public Decisions on Going to War: A Cognitive-Interactionist Framework"
1998 Penny Visser, Ohio State University
"Mass Public Decisions on Going to War: A Cognitive-Interactionist Framework"

 


Best Book Award

This Award Recognizes the best book on Foreign Policy published by an academic press between 2016-2018. 

2017 Jennifer Erickson, Boston College
Dangerous Trade: Arms Exports, Human Rights, and International Reputation. Columbia University Press, 2015.
2017 Honorable Mention
Sarah Bush, Temple University
The Taming of Democracy Assistance. Cambridge University Press, 2015.
2017 Honorable Mention
Ronald Krebs, University of Minnesota
Narrative and the Making of US National Security. Cambridge University Press, 2015.

Distinguished Scholar Award

Recognizes a history of distinguished scholarship in the field of foreign policy.

2016  Robert Jervis, Columbia Universit

 

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