H-Intel provides a venue for scholarly discussion and collaboration on intelligence. It seeks to unite scholars, practitioners and researchers working in the fields of intelligence history and intelligence studies, covering any area and period from the classical era to today. H-Intel's partner organization is The Intelligence Studies Section (Section Chair, Stephen Marrin) at The International Studies Association. If you're interesting in editing, blogging, or contributing to H-Intel, please contact Stephen.
Below you will find the latest CFP's and Discussions on H-Intel, and the latest announcements for Intelligencne Studies at the bottom of the page.
Call for paper presentations, workshops/interactive sessions, and posters/exhibits are welcome. The conference will be held February 11-12, 2020 on the campus of The Citadel in Charleston, South Carolina.Deadline for proposals and abstracts must be received by October 15, 2019.Inquires and Submissions should be sent toDr. Jan Goldman, Department of Intelligence and Security StudiesEmail: email@example.com
Just sending you this to bring to your attention the extended deadline for the Call for Papers for the international conference on intelligence collection, scheduled for 21 November 2019, in the Hague (the Netherlands). The conference addresses the question whether geopolitical, technological, and societal changes have fundamentelly altered the different intelligence collection disciplines or whether their underlying principles, logic, and activities are essentially the same.
Just sending out a Call for Papers for the conference titled 'Rethinking the Nuclear Future: Perspectives from Europe and America'. It is organised by the Nuclear Studies Research Initiative (NSRI), which is housed in the Henry A. Kissinger Center for Global Affairs of Johns Hopkins SAIS, and the Institute for Peace Research and Security Research at the University of Hamburg.
I'm really happy to let the group know that I now have a co-conspirator to help edit and facilitate H-Intel. Constant Hijzen is an Assistant Professor in Intelligence Studies at Leiden University. Among other activities, Constant also serves on the editorial board of the journal Intelligence and National Security. He and I will be co-editors, and you can reach out to both/either of us with questions (firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com).
On behalf of the Editorial Board, I am delighted to announce the Table of Contents of the second issue of The Journal of Intelligence and Cyber Security. Please find the articles available online in an open-access format at the journal's website, www.academicapress/journals, along with directions for submissions and other information.
Sincerely, Christopher Johnson
Vol 2, No 1 (2019)
Table of Contents
The journal Intelligence and National Security has announced that it is establishing a new section or feature, in part with the objective of supporting broader engagement with the practitioner community and citizens, and also enabling more timely discussions of contemporary issues in intelligence practice and study (the editors note it can be thought of as something akin to the publication Foreign Affairs, "serious but not fully cited"). The full announcement and description of the initiative ('Perspectives on Intelligence') can be found here:
Is anyone aware of historians (esp. those working in APD and new institutionalism) who have deployed role theory, organizational theory, or theories related to organizational conflict in their work? I'd greatly appreciate any leads.
Assistant Professor of Intelligence and National Security Studies
Coastal Carolina University, Conway, SC
The College of Humanities and Fine Arts at Coastal Carolina University invites applications for a tenure-track position as Assistant Professor of Intelligence and National Security Studies beginning August 2019.