Everything about |


Proceedings: Advancing Alternative Regionalism From Below – People and Planet First | Proceedings

Debates and discussions on alternative regionalism from below with special focus on Southeast Asia.

New Publication: Xerox soldiers, YouTube commanders and Twitter brigades: information warfare in eastern Congo

The article argues that information warfare amplifies with the advent of social media.

New Publication: Fertile Soil? Rural Young Men’s Navigation of Changing Environments and the Potential Expansion of Jihadi Actors in Sikasso, Mali

This article proposes the framework of social navigation to make sense of the diverse trajectories of rural male youth.

New Publication: A Multilingual Collection of Facebook Comments on the Moro Identity and Armed Conflict in the Southern Philippines

This dataset is a collection of 12,478 social media comments related to the Moro identity and armed conflict in the southern Philippines.

New Publication: unmasking green colonialism behind the ’decarbonization consensus’

Green colonialism has emerged as a defining feature of contemporary capitalism, particularly within the context of decarbonization efforts.

New Publication: Discussion Paper: Philippine Identities and Digital Humanities in the Age of Machines, Social Media and Artificial Intelligence

By adopting digital tools, the digital humanities brings transformative change in
humanities research and teaching.

New Publication: The coloniality of power in Uganda’s Nakivale Refugee Settlement

This paper addresses the complexity of studying the coloniality of humanitarianism and present-day relationships of power and authority in refugee settings.

New Publication: Understanding Myanmar’s Pro-democracy Movement

The third anniversary of the coup by the junta was recently marked in Myanmar. The democracy movement has come a long way and has transitioned into a new phase.

New Publication: Transitional justice interventions in Sri Lanka: why do they keep failing?

How can a country meaningfully commit to transitional justice interventions when ethnocracy and majoritarianism remain deeply entrenched in its political, legal and constitutional structures?