The IFK focuses on seven themes, each championed by a research group: Blockchain and the Cryptoverse (BC), Data Science across Disciplines (DSAD), Decentralised Artificial Intelligence and Control Systems (DAICS), the Future of Diplomacy (FoD), the Future of Health (FoH), Green Futures (GF) and Work of the Future (WoF).
The Future of Diplomacy Research Group seeks to promote the understanding of diplomacy, negotiation and statecraft in contemporary international politics. The Group aims to support research in modern diplomatic practice by redefining diplomacy in contemporary and futuristic contexts in an increasingly complex and globalised world.
The Future of Diplomacy 17h00 – 18h45 29 September 2023 Register here Looking at Africa’s post-independence historical landscape, there is no denying that its
Ideas and Solutions – In Search of the Elusive Zimbabwean Dream: An Autobiography of Thought Leadership, Vol. III
The Future of Diplomacy 18h30 – 20h30 8 June 2023 Register here On 8 June, 2023, the University of Johannesburg’s (UJ) Institute for the
The Future of Diplomacy 15h00 – 17h15 22 March 2023 Register here Share this post: Share on facebook Share on twitter Share on linkedin Share
This book focuses on southern Africa by engaging with ‘norms’ from various perspectives and how they have proliferated within a neo-liberalising context since the 1990s.
Commonwealth & Comparative Politics Volume 61, 2023 – Issue 2 Abstract The global anti-Nigerian sentiment that has engendered the state’s image crisis cannot be denied.
Why West African states do not go to war with each other: ‘Pan-West Africanism’ and constructivist international relations
African Security Review ABSTRACT Realism and liberalism theories have had the most significant influence on the analyses for international relations. While the theories have proven
The Round Table The Commonwealth Journal of International Affairs Volume 111, 2022 – Issue 5 Abstract Is Southern Cameroons entitled to self-determination under international law?
World Affairs Volume 185, 2022 – Issue 3 ABSTRACT While South Africa–China relations were only formalized in 1998, relations between these states date back to
Migration in Southern Africa Rugunanan, P and Xulu-Gama, N. (Eds) Cham: Springer Abstract Media images of Africa seems to suggest that the continent is characterised
First Comes Love, then Comes Marriage? Exploring the Narratives and Experiences of South African Partners of Nigerian Male Immigrants in South Africa’.
Conflict and Concord Isike, C and Isike, EM. (Eds) Singapore. Palgrave Macmillan Abstract Xenophobic policies and violence have marred South Africa’s experience with immigrants. While
International Collaboration from an African Perspective: Strengthening Partnerships for our Common Goals
Higher Education in the World Report 8 Special Issue: New Visions for Higher Education towards 2030 Global University Network for Innovation (GUNi) Abstract Immediately after
Peace Review A Journal of Social Justice Volume 34, 2022 – Issue 3 Abstract Nigeria’s counter-terrorism campaign against the dreaded Boko Haramsect has relied heavily
Journal of Asian and African Studies Volume 57, 2022 – Issue 6 Abstract Democracy promotion is undoubtedly one of Nigeria’s most important foreign policy objectives
South Africa’s Curriculum Transformation: Insights from Post-Independence Africa and the era of the Civil Rights Movement in the United States
Strategic Review for Southern Africa Volume 43, 2021 – Issue 2 Abstract The #MustFall campaigns, student-led protests that began at the University of Cape Town
This book investigates the ways in which soft power is used by African countries to help drive global influence. Selecting four of the countries most
This edited volume explores Nigeria’s domestic and international politics and its implications for the country’s national development and international status. Coinciding with the twenty year
Soft Power Individuals in Nigeria and South Africa: An Appraisal of Olusegun Obasanjo’s and Thabo Mbeki’s Power of Attraction
The Round Table The Commonwealth Journal of International Affairs Volume 109, 2020 – Issue 5 ABSTRACT Despite the increasing influence of non-state actors in international