Jaremey R McMullin, Senior Lecturer
Dr McMullin has published research on post-conflict transition and ex-combatant reintegration in:
- International Peacekeeping
- Review of International Studies
- Third World Quarterly
- Civil Wars.
He is currently researching issues related to comparative veterans’ politics across different geographic regions and time periods and to military veterans’ post-war transition and return in the United States. He has also written reports on ex-combatant reintegration in Liberia and Burundi for the United Nations Department of Peacekeeping Operations.
Dr. McMullin is interested in the nature of internal conflict and the process of post-conflict transition, particularly as they relate to states in sub-Saharan Africa. His primary research interest is the disarmament, demobilization, and reintegration (DDR) of ex-combatants. Additional research interests include:
- the role of the United Nations in post-conflict peacekeeping and peace-building
- veterans and post-war welfare policy
- resistance to peace interventions
- norms of intervention and sovereignty
- regionalism and regional security implications of conflict and post-conflict transition in areas such as West Africa and the Greater Great Lakes
- youth and social movements
- transitional justice.
- 2013; Ex-Combatants and the Post-Conflict State: Challenges of Reintegration, Basingstoke, Palgrave Macmillan (Rethinking Political Violence Series).
- 2013; 'Integration or Separation? The Stigmatisation of Ex-Combatants after War,' Review of International Studies, 39(2) 385-414.
- 2011; ‘Reintegrating Young Combatants: Do Child-Centred Approaches Leave Children - and Adults - Behind?’ Third World Quarterly, 32(4) 743-64.
- 2009; "Organized Criminal Groups and Conflict: The Nature and Consequences of Interdependence," Civil Wars, 11(1) 75-102.
- 2004; "Reintegration of Combatants: Were the Right Lessons Learned in Mozambique?" International Peacekeeping, 11(4) 625-643. Full text via DOI.
- 2011; "Exclusion or Reintegration? Child Soldiers in Angola," in A. Özerdem and S. Podder (eds.) Child Soldiers: From Recruitment to Reintegration, Basingstoke, Palgrave Macmillan, pp.359-387.
- 2005; "Far from Spontaneous: Namibia’s Long Struggle with Ex-Combatant Reintegration", in Ann M. Fitzgerald and Hilary Mason (eds.) From Conflict to Community: A Combatant's Return to Citizenship, Shrivenham, Global Facilitation Network for Security Sector Reform, pp.186-206.
- 2004; "No Right to Be Successful? Refugees, Article 1F, and the Intersection of Law, Politics, and Ethics," Forced Migration and the Contemporary World: Challenges to the International System, Andrzej Bolesta (ed.), Libra, pp. 59-77.
- Theoretical Approaches to International Relations (Lectures on Feminism) (IR2005)
- Post-Conflict Transition in Sub-Saharan Africa (IR3033)
- Representations of Violent Conflict: Research Seminar (IR3042)
- Critical Security Studies (Lectures on Discourse Theory, Discourse Analysis, and Securitisation) (IR5036)
- Research in International Relations (Lectures on Case Study Methods and Qualitative Interviewing) (IR5601)
- Theories of Peace and Conflict (IR5701).
- Leo Nwoye
- Tilman Schwarze.
- disarmament, demobilization, and reintegration of ex-combatants (esp. in sub-Saharan African states)
- veterans’ post-war transition (esp. in the United States)
- post-conflict peacekeeping and peacebuilding
- conflict-related sexual violence
- aesthetic representations and narratives of conflict and post-conflict transition.