Cooperation and Conflict

(The TQCC of Cooperation and Conflict is 9. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2019-06-01 to 2023-06-01.)
Migrant rescue as organized hypocrisy: EU maritime missions offshore Libya between humanitarianism and border control49
Environmental peacebuilding: Towards a theoretical framework39
The concept of ‘the everyday’: Ephemeral politics and the abundance of life37
Feeling Everyday IR: Embodied, affective, militarising movement as choreography of war32
Everyday agency and transformation: Place, body and story in the divided city27
Circuits, the everyday and international relations: Connecting the home to the international and transnational25
From Nordic neutrals to post-neutral Europeans: Differences in Finnish and Swedish policy transformation21
Which Countries Learn from Which?20
Everyday international relations: Editors’ introduction18
From reason-giving to collective action: Argument-based learning and European integration17
From Pulp to Fiction?16
Norwegian Strategic Culture after World War II15
Metis diplomacy: The everyday politics of becoming a sovereign state14
Features of foreign policy birds: Israeli prime ministers as hawks and doves14
Rittberger, V. and Zürn, M. Regime Theory: Findings from the Study of "East-West Regimes". Cooperation and Conflict, XXVI, 1991, 165-18314
Shaming by international organizations: Mapping condemnatory speech acts across 27 international organizations, 1980–201513
Upside down: Reframing European Defence Studies12
Exploring the ‘Pros’ and ‘Cons’ of Swiss and Norwegian Models of Relations with the European Union12
Street art as everyday counterterrorism? The Norwegian art community’s reaction to the 22 July 2011 attacks11
Status seeking in the friendly Nordic neighborhood11
Recognising recognition through thick and thin: Insights from Sino-Japanese relations11
Perceptions of EU mediation and mediation effectiveness: Comparing perspectives from Ukraine and the EU11
Fears of peers? Explaining peer and public shaming in global governance11
No ‘end of the peace process’: Federalism and ethnic violence in Nepal9
The Power Politics of Peace9
‘No peace, no war’ proponents? How pro-regime militias affect civil war termination and outcomes9
Seeds of peace? Land reform and civil war recurrence following negotiated settlements9
A genealogy of mediation in international relations: From ‘analogue’ to ‘digital’ forms of global justice or managed war?9
The International Whaling Commission9