The 2017 Australian International Political Economy Network (AIPEN) — Richard Higgott Journal Article Prize
Following the launch of The Australian International Political Economy Network (AIPEN) — Richard Higgott Journal Article Prize, it is with great pleasure that the longlist of articles for 2017 can now be circulated.
To recap, the Prize will be awarded to the best article published in IPE as deemed by a selection committee of IPE scholars (consisting of Penny Griffin, Shahar Hameiri, Adam Morton, Wesley Widmaier, and Jacqui True) with the award given to any article in IPE, understood in a pluralist sense to include the political economy of security, geography, literature, sociology, anthropology, post-coloniality, gender, finance, trade, regional studies or economic theory.
Before that decision can be made, we now require AIPEN members to vote on the longlist to establish the final shortlist of articles for deliberation. The voting will proceed as follows:
- Voting is open from 11 June to 7 August, the latter closing at 3:00pm;
- Nominated candidates are permitted to vote for themselves but voters must be members of AIPEN, which only requires subscription to the listserv at no cost;
- Voting should take the form of three choices indicating a first, second and third preference (in rank order) with the first ranked choice receiving 5 points; the second ranked choice receiving 3 points; and the third ranked choice receiving 1 point;
- Votes should be sent to Adam Morton: Adam.Morton@sydney.edu.au
The 2017 longlist for The Australian International Political Economy Network (AIPEN) — Richard Higgott Journal Article Prize is as follows
- Michael Beggs, ‘The State as a Creature of Money’, New Political Economy, (2016), Online early. DOI: 1080/13563467.2017.1240670.
- Samanthi J. Gunawardana, ‘“To Finish, We Must Finish”: Everyday Practices of Depletion in Sri Lankan Export-Processing Zones’, Globalizations, 13:6 (2016): 861-75.
- Jenny Hedström, ‘The Political Economy of the Kachin Revolutionary Household’, The Pacific Review, (2016), Online early. DOI: 1080/09512748.2016.1273254.
- Elizabeth Humphrys and Damien Cahill, ‘How Labour Made Neoliberalism’, Critical Sociology, (2016), Online early. DOI: 1177/0896920516655859.
- Anitra Nelson, ‘“Your money or your life”: Money and Socialist Transformation’, Capitalism, Nature, Socialism, 27:4 (2016): pp. 40–60.
- Hironori Onuki, ‘The Neoliberal Governance of Global Labor Mobility: Migrant Workers and the New Constitutional Moments of Primitive Accumulation’, Alternatives: Global, Local, Political, 41(1): 3-28.
- Samid Suliman, ‘Mobility and the kinetic politics of migration and development’, Review of International Studies, 42:4 (2016): 702-723.
We look forward to receiving your votes!
2016 – Gareth Bryant, ‘“Fixing” the Climate Crisis: Capital, States and Carbon Offsetting in India’ (co-authored with Siddhartha Dabhi and Steffen Böhm), Environment and Planning A, 47:10 (2015).
2015 – Ainsley Elbra, ‘Interests Need Not be Pursued if They Can be Created: Private Governance in African Gold Mining’, Business and Politics, 16:2 (2014).