The selection committee for the Australian International Political Economy Network (AIPEN) Richard Higgott Journal Article Prize is pleased to announce the articles nominated by AIPEN members for the longlist for the 2023 prize.
The prize will be awarded to the best article published in 2022 (online early or in print) in international political economy (IPE) by an Australia-based scholar.
The prize defines IPE in a pluralist sense to include the political economy of security, geography, literature, sociology, anthropology, post-coloniality, gender, finance, trade, regional studies, development and economic theory, in ways that can span concerns for in/security, poverty, inequality, sustainability, exploitation, deprivation and discrimination.
The overall prize winner will be decided by the selection committee, comprised of AIPEN members. Before that decision can be made, we now require AIPEN members to vote on the longlist to establish the final shortlist of four articles for deliberation.
Voting is being conducted online through Election Buddy and is open to all members of the AIPEN e-list. Voting is open from 9am on Monday, 9 October and closes 5pm on Thursday, 26 October (AEDT).
When voting opens, existing members will receive an email with instructions on how to vote.
Voting is also open to new subscribers to the AIPEN e-list. To subscribe, send an email to email@example.com by 12pm Thursday, 26 October (AEDT). Once you have subscribed you will soon be added to the voter list and will receive an email with voting instructions.
If you have any questions about the voting process or do not receive your email with voting instructions when voting opens, please contact Maria Tanyag: Maria.Tanyag@anu.edu.au
The 2023 longlist for The Australian International Political Economy Network (AIPEN) Richard Higgott Journal Article Prize, in chronological order of nomination, is as follows:
- Ainsley Elbra, John Mikler & Hannah Murphy-Gregory, “The Big Four and corporate tax governance: From global dis-harmony to national regulatory incrementalism,” Global Policy 14:1 (2023): 72– 83 [First published: 10 October 2022].
- Sirma Altun, Christian Caiconte, Madelaine Moore, Adam David Morton, Matthew Ryan, Riki Scanlan, and Austin Hayden Smidt, “The life-nerve of the dialectic: György Lukács and the metabolism of space and nature,” Review of International Political Economy, 30:2 (2023): 584-607 [Published online: 7 April 2022].
- Michael Lazarus, “From shipwreck to commodity exchange: Robinson Crusoe, Hegel and Marx,” Philosophy & Social Criticism 48:9 (2023): 1302–1328.
- Harry Maher, “The relationship between neoliberal ideology and state practice: corporate power in the Australian mining industry,” Australian Journal of Political Science, 57:1 (2022): 59-74.
- Elliot Dolan-Evans, “Making war safe for capitalism: The World Bank and its evolving interventions in conflict,” Security Dialogue 53:6 (2022): 531–549.
- Deborah Barros Leal Farias, “Which countries are ‘developing’? Comparing how international organizations and treaties divide the world,” Political Geography Open Research, 1:100001 (2022): 1-8.
- Jessica Whyte, “Economic Coercion and Financial War,” Journal of Australian Political Economy, 90 (2022): 5-25.
- Michael Fabinyi, Ben Belton, Wolfram H. Dressler, Magne Knudsen, Dedi S. Adhuri, Ammar Abdul Aziz, Ali Akber, Jawanit Kittitornkool, Chaturong Kongkaew, Melissa Marschke, Michael Pido, Natasha Stacey, Dirk J. Steenbergen, Peter Vandergeest, “Coastal transitions: Small-scale fisheries, livelihoods, and maritime zone developments in Southeast Asia,” Journal of Rural Studies, 91 (2022): 184-194.
- Claire Elder. 2022. “Logistics Contracts and the Political Economy of State Failure: Evidence from Somalia,” African Affairs, 121:484 (2022): 395–417.
- Antonia Settle. 2022. “The financial inclusion agenda: for poverty alleviation or monetary control?”, Review of International Political Economy, 29:3 (2022): 928-954.
- Michelle Norris and Julie Lawson. 2023. “Tools to tame the financialisation of housing,” New Political Economy, 28:3 (2023): 363-379. [Published online: 25 Sep 2022].
- Jacob Broom and Jordan Tchilingirian, “Networks of knowledge production and mobility in the world of social impact bonds,” New Political Economy, 27:6 (2022): 1031-1045.
- Francisco Molina Camacho and Susan Park. 2022. “Water scarcity, intergenerational dynamics and music: the case of the Indigenous community of Chiu-Chiu,” Canadian Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Studies, 47:1 (2022): 1-23.