Publications

Peer-reviewed

Book chapter

Why does Colombia export security expertise? Security cooperation between status and bureaucracy. In: Carlos Solar and Carlos Perez Ricart (eds.). Crime, Violence, and Justice in Latin America: Themes and Trends. London: Routledge (2022)


Work in progress

The international telegraph conference and the mid-nineteenth century international. Winner, ISA Barbara W. Tuchman Prize 2023.

Technocratic internationalism and the Suez canal. Draft paper. Winner, EISA Best Graduate Paper 2021.

Expert enterprises: Michel Chevalier between impartiality and reform. Draft paper. Winner, Fred Hartmann Award for Best Graduate Student Paper at ISA Northeast 2020.


Book reviews

Looking for Utopia: Experts and Global Governance. Review of Jens Steffek, International Organization as Technocratic Utopia, and Marieke Louis/Lucile Maertens, Why International Organizations Hate Politics. Journal of International Political Theory. (2022)

Corporate Sovereignty and Modern International Order. Review of Phillips Andrew and C. Sharman Jason, Outsourcing Empire: How Company-States Made the Modern World. International Studies Review 23(3): 1004-1005. (2021)

Review of Priya Satia, Time’s Monster: History, Conscience and Britain’s Empire. Global Intellectual History 6(2): 259-261. (2021)

Review of Ty Solomon, The Politics of Subjectivity in American Foreign Policy. St Antony’s International Review 14(1): 133-136. (2018)


Other writing

Josep Borrell’s ‘jungle’ trope was no slip of the tongue. Responsible Statecraft (2022)

Experts in de internationale politiek: tussen hoop en afleiding. Over de Muur [in Dutch] (2022)

Saint-Simon’s Technocratic Internationalism. Centre for Intellectual History (2021)

How the technical expert emerged in 19th century politics – and what empire had to do with it. The Conversation (2020)

Expert politics and the COVID-19 pandemic. Oxford Political Review (2020)

Wie Großkonzerne die Klimaskepsis sponserten. taz [in German] (2020)

Colombia’s export of security expertise. Oxford Politics Blog (2019)