Security Dialogue

(The TQCC of Security Dialogue 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.)
Genealogies of resilience625
From ‘fearing’ to ‘empowering’ climate refugees: Governing climate-induced migration in the name of resilience101
Is securitization theory racist? Civilizationism, methodological whiteness, and antiblack thought in the Copenhagen School77
Addressing Ethnic Divisions in Post-Conflict Institution-Building: Lessons from Recent Cases49
The evolution of international security studies and the everyday: Suggestions from the Buffyverse48
From Conflict to Cooperation: Desecuritization of Turkey's Relations with Syria and Iran48
Refugees as/at risk: The gendered and racialized underpinnings of securitization in British media narratives48
From Social to National Security: On the Fabrication of Economic Order42
Human Security from Paradigm Shift to Operationalization: Job Description for a Human Security Worker35
From Existential Politics Towards Normal Politics? The Baltic States in the Enlarged Europe35
Some humans are moreHumanthan Others: Troubling the ‘human’ in human security from a critical feminist perspective33
From Distant Neighbors to Partners? Changing Syrian-Turkish Relations33
Outlook: Intervention, Sovereignty and the Responsibility to Protect: Experiences from ICISS29
Making Old Soldiers Fade Away: Lessons from the Reintegration of Demobilized Soldiers in Mozambique28
Return of the generals? Global militarism in Africa from the Cold War to the present28
Doing and mediating critique: An invitation to practice companionship28
Assembling credibility: Knowledge, method and critique in times of ‘post-truth’28
Lost in the aftermath26
Police work and new ‘security devices’: A tale from the beat23
Securitizing Zika: The case of Brazil23
From Common Defence to Comprehensive Security: Towards the Europeanization of French Foreign and Security Policy?20
Horizon Scan: Critical security studies for the next 50 years20
From bombs to banners? The decline of wars and the rise of unarmed uprisings in East Asia19
The victory image: Imaging Israeli warfighting from Lebanon to Gaza19
The threat of the ‘returning foreign fighter’: The securitization of EU migration and border control policy18
Emergent emergency response: Speed, event suppression and the chronopolitics of resilience15
‘Situational awareness’: Rethinking security in times of urban terrorism15
Securitizing the Muslim Brotherhood: State violence and authoritarianism in Egypt after the Arab Spring15
Governing dual-use knowledge: From the politics of responsible science to the ethicalization of security14
The insecurity of critique13
Beyond territoriality: Rethinking human mobility, border security and geopolitical space from the Indonesian island of Bintan13
Failure and critique in critical security studies13
Theorizing the advent of weaponized drones as techniques of domestic paramilitary policing12
From discourse to dispositif: States and terrorism between Marseille and 9/1112
Freezing time, preparing for the future: The stockpile as a temporal matter of security12
Putting critique to work: Ethics in EU security research11
Dangerous feelings: Checkpoints and the perception of hostile intent11
Exit from war: The transformation of rebels into post-war power elites11
From securitization moves to positive outcomes: The case of the spring 2010 Mekong crisis11
From protection to coordinated preparedness: A genealogy of critical infrastructure in Canada10
The nuclear taboo,Battlestar Galactica, and the real world: Illustrations from a science-fiction universe10
Assembling European health security: Epidemic intelligence and the hunt for cross-border health threats10
Who are the civilians in the wars of South Sudan?9
The authoritarian surveillant assemblage: Authoritarian state surveillance in Turkey9
From Side Show to Centre Stage: Civil Conflict after the Cold War9
Self-organization for everyday peacebuilding: The Guardia Indígena from Northern Cauca, Colombia9