World Relations for 2050 (#WR2050)
World Relations for 2050 (#WR2050) is a short speculative intervention that invites readers to reflect upon what world relations will be like in 2050.
With this virtual space, CHIP seeks to stir innovative and cutting-edge conversations over possible future worlds through regular contributions by an expert. Do not hesitate to share your reactions via the twitter hashtag #WR2050 mentioning our Twitter account.
Enjoy the journey!
- #WR2050 1 / May 2020 ‘Wars over immaterialities’ by Ignasi Torrent, CHIP researcher
- #WR2050 2 / June 2020 ‘Critique in a World in Survival’ Jan Pospisil, head of research at the Austrian Study Centre for Peace and Conflict
- #WR2050 3 / July 2020 ‘Beyond the modern circle: Quo vadis sovereignty’?’ by Sara Raimondi, Lecturer in Politics and International Relations at New College of the Humanities
- #WR2050 4 / August 2020 ‘The necessary Ethnographic Turn in Peacebuilding: forecast or dream?’, Albert Caramés, Lecturer at Blanquerna-Ramon Llull University
- #WR2050 5 / November 2020 ‘The Permanent State of War and the Future(s) of the Middle East’, Gabriel Garroum, PhD candidate at King’s College London, Department of War Studies
- #WR2050 6 / March 2021 ‘Lethal Autonomous Weapon Systems in 2050: The World of Tomorrow, Today?’, Tom Watts, CHIP & Ingvild Bode, University of Southern Denmark
- #WR2050 7 / April 2021 'The Local, the ‘Indigenous’ and the Limits of Rethinking Peacebuilding’, Elisa Randazzo, CHIP researcher
- #WR2050 8 / June 2021 ‘Emergent Peace governance in the Anthropocene’, Farai Chipato, Postdoctoral researcher, University of Ottawa.
- #WR2050 9 / October 2021 ‘Transitional justice in transition', Ana Isabel Rodríguez Iglesias, Associate professor Universitat Internacional de Catalunya & GLOBALCODES researcher at Blanquerna-Universitat Ramon Llull
- #WR2050 10 / January 2022 ‘Despondent peacebuilding: Have we killed optimism in post-conflict studies?’ ,Ivor Sokolić, CHIP researcher
- #WR2050 11 / June 2022 'Is there hope at the end of the world?’, Valerie Waldow, Lecturer in International Relations and Peace and Conflict Studies at University of Magdeburg