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The LSE runs a number of other blogs on social science issues. Our sister blogs are:

  • British Politics and Policy
    The aim of British Politics and Policy at LSE is to increase the public understanding of the social sciences in the context of UK government; facilitate the sharing and exchange of knowledge between experts within and outside universities; and open up academic research to increase its impact. We draw primarily on the community of academics and researchers at the London School of Economics, but we welcome contributions from UK and overseas universities and other research organisations. We encourage the submission of material that focuses on substantive insights or research as it pertains to any aspect of British politics and policy.
  • EUROPP: European Politics and Policy
    EUROPP’s purpose is to increase the public understanding of the social sciences in the context of European governance and policy making, both at the European Union level and at the level of countries across Europe and within its neighbourhood. Our remit covers all aspects of European government and politics and all aspects of European public policy. Follow @LSEEUROPPblog
  • Impact of Social Sciences
    The Impact of Social Sciences blog is a hub for academic researchers, think-tanks, and policymakers, and anyone else interested in maximising the impact of academic work in the social sciences and other disciplines. We hope to encourage debate, share best practice and keep the impact community up to date with news, events and debate.
  • LSE Review of Books
    LSE Review of Books will publish reviews of the latest releases from across the social science disciplines, providing readers with informative, well written, and timely reviews. We believe that academic communication is changing; it’s becoming faster, more interactive, and more open and book reviews and essays shouldn’t be confined to the shelves in lonely journals or stuck behind expensive paywalls. Book reviews are part of the bigger conversation about how academics can refresh engagement with the public and with each other, for the 21st century. Follow @LSEReviewBooks

Explore the State of the States

Latest Book Reviews

Smita Choudhury reviews Feminist Global Health Security by Clare Wenham

Read a Q&A on Support the Troops: Military Obligation, Gender and the Making of Political Community by Dr Katharine M Millar
Kevin Gallagher reviews The Meddlers: Sovereignty, Empire and the Birth of Global Economic Governance by Jamie Martin
Isadora Dullaert reviews License to Travel: A Cultural History of the Passport by Patrick Bixby


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