Science and technology have become closely interwoven within the larger processes of national development, nation-building and citizenship. Scientific and technological innovation is often seen as the benchmark through which nation states enact claims of modernisation and progress, by asserting their competitive status in larger geopolitical hierarchies differentiating ‘developed’ from ‘developing’ states. Nuclear power is one such example, which provides both an advantage in warfare as well as in the ready availability of clean energy.
H-Nationalism has been a leading online forum for the study of nationalism since its founding in 2006. H-Nationalism serves as a focal point for informed, moderated discussion and produces diverse academic content including book reviews, interviews, blog series, and bibliographies. Our all-volunteer editorial staff hails from across the globe and includes scholars of all ranks. CfPs, discussion posts, and research queries are available immediately below. More content is available on our Reviews and Resources pages. Scholars of all disciplinary, methodological, and topical backgrounds are welcome to set up a free subscription and to inquire about serving as an editor with H-Nationalism. You can read more about our staff here and look into working with us here.
Winter School on Federalism and Governance 2015 - “Federalism and Democratic Participation”
Emmanuel Dalle Mulle of The Graduate Institute, Geneva, and Amy Clarke of the University of Queensland, Australia, bring us the fifth of a series of weekly updates on the Scottish Independence Referendum. Feel free to comment on this post.
Intersections. East European Journal of Society and Politics is a peer reviewed journal which promotes multidisciplinary, comparative and critical thinking on Eastern and Central European societies in a global context. The journal publishes research with international relevance and encourages comparative analysis both within the region and with other parts of the world.