At the EISA Pan-European Conference in Sofia, I have presented three papers on identity management, security markets, and engagement with communities of practice.
As part of our EWIS workshop on “Global Reconfigurations of Science, Technology, and Security” in Krakow, Sam Weiss Evans, Dagmar Rychnovská and I have presented the draft of a co-authored paper on critical engagement with techno-scientific communities.
I have spoken about digital technologies and borders at a workshop at University of Nottingham’s Human Rights Law Centre.
I have presented findings from the predictive policing project to the crime analysis division of the cantonal police Basel-Stadt.
I have presented preliminary findings from the predictive policing project at an expert workshop convened by Amnesty International in Amsterdam.
The preliminary program for our workshop on “Global reconfigurations of science, technology, and security” is now available. The workshop will take place in Kraków on 27 & 28 June, as part of the European Workshops in International Studies (EWIS). (Link)
I have presented insights from the predictive policing project at a workshop on technology and politics in Geneva.
I have presented work on the EU security research program to a delegation from the National Defense University (NDU) Washington.
Our article on “Predictive Policing and the Politics of Patterns” in the British Journal of Criminology has now appeared in print in Volume 59, Issue 3. (Link)
The program for the “Data matters: Digital technologies and the politics of bordering” workshop has now been finalized. The event will take place at University of Zurich/ETH Zurich on 23 & 24 May. (Link)
Our article “Putting critique to work: Ethics in EU security research” has been featured on the Security Dialogue blog. (Link)
I have presented papers on digital borders and predictive policing at the International Studies Association (ISA) Annual Convention in Toronto.
My latest article, co-authored with Myriam Dunn Cavelty, has been published in the European Review of International Studies.
In the article, we analyze how security becomes a contested public issue with regard to CCTV systems and cyberspace. It is part of a special issue on politicization, guest-edited by Jonas Hagmann, Hendrik Hegemann and Andrew Neal. The entire issue can be found here: (Link)
I have presented ongoing research from the predictive policing project at the Swiss Political Science Association’s (SPSA) Annual Conference.
Our article “Putting critique to work: Ethics in EU Security Research”, co-authored with Kristoffer Lidén and Blagovesta Nikolova, has now been published in print.
The paper is part of the Security Dialogue 50th anniversary special issue on “Doing and mediating critique”, guest-edited by John Austin, Rocco Bellanova and Mareile Kaufmann. The entire issue can be accessed here: (Link)
Our first article from the predictive policing project, entitled “Predictive policing and the politics of patterns”, has now been published as online first version in the British Journal of Criminology.
In the paper, Mareile Kaufmann, Simon Egbert and I explore the role and epistemic status of pattern identification in different approaches to predictive policing. (Link)
My article “Between a carrot and a stick: Science diplomacy and access to EU research funding” in Global Policy has now appeared in print. It is part of an excellent special issue on “Science Diplomacy”, guest-edited by Carolin Kaltofen, Michele Acuto and Jason Blackstock. The entire issue can be accessed here: (Link)
Together with Dagmar Rychnovská and Sam Weiss Evans, I am organizing a workshop on “Global reconfigurations of science, technology, and security”. The workshop will take place in Kraków in June of 2019, as part of the EISA’s European Workshops in International Studies (EWIS).
All information, including the Call for Papers, can be found here: (Link)
My latest article, co-authored with Kristoffer Lidén and Blagovesta Nikolova, has been published in Security Dialogue as online first version. In the paper, entitled “Putting Critique to Work: Ethics in EU Security Research”, we engage the relationship between critique and ethics vis-à-vis the European Union’s funding framework for security research. (Link)
The 2018 edition of the CSS Bulletin on Swiss Security Policy has been published. I have contributed a chapter on predictive policing in Switzerland. The entire volume can be downloaded here: (Link)
Together with Simon Noori and Stephan Scheel, I am organizing a workshop on digital technologies and the politics of bordering. The event will take place in Zurich in May 2019. The Call for Papers can be found here: (Link)
My 2017 article “Prevention, Knowledge, Justice: Robert Nozick and Counterterrorism” in Critical Terrorism Studies has been re-published as part of the collection “Critical Terrorism Studies at Ten: Contributions, Cases and Future Challenges”, edited by Richard Jackson, Harmonie Toros, Lee Jarvis and Charlotte Heath-Kelly. (Link)
At the European International Studies Association (EISA) conference in Prague, I have presented ongoing work on (1) predictive policing, (2) critical security studies and critique, and (3) research ethics.
Together with Simon Egbert, I have organized two panels on predictive policing at the European Association for the Study of Science and Technology (EASST) conference in Leicester. I have also presented a paper from my own research on predictive policing.
I was invited to give a keynote lecture on technology and the EU border framework at the workshop “Surveillance, Terrorism, Normality” in Tuebingen.
As part of that trip, I also gave a guest-lecture on security culture and security markets in the seminar “Security in Times of Modern Information Technologies” at the University of Tuebingen.
I have presented ongoing research on technology and border management at the Association of Borderland Studies (ABS) conference in Vienna.
My guest-contribution to “sicherheitspolitik-blog.de”, a German blog on security politics, has been published. In my post, entitled “Europe’s new digital borders”, I analyze implications of new technologies for border management. (Link)
I have presented work on predictive policing at the British International Studies Association (BISA) conference in Bath.
I have participated in the workshop “New Technologies of Warfare: Implications of Autonomous Weapons Systems for IR” at the European Workshops in International Studies (EWIS) in Groningen with a paper on human-machine interaction.
Two encyclopedia entries on “Passenger Profiling” and “Airport Terminal Security Screenings”, both co-authored with Michael Nagenborg, have been published as part of the “SAGE Encyclopedia of Surveillance, Security, and Privacy”. (Link)
Together with Mareile Kaufmann, I have presented research on predictive policing at the workshop “Automated Justice: Algorithms, Big Data and Criminal Justice Systems” in Zurich.
My article “Between a Carrot and a Stick: Science Diplomacy and Access to EU Research Funding” has been published as online-first version in Global Policy. The paper analyzes the dispute between Switzerland and the EU on the freedom of movement, and how access to Horizon 2020 was in this conflict mobilized as political leverage by the European Commission. (Link)
The print version of the article will be part of a special issue on science diplomacy, guest-edited by Carolin Kaltofen, Michele Acuto and Jason Blackstock.
I have given a guest-lecture on predictive policing in the seminar “Big Data, Law & Policy” at ETH Zurich.
Our special issue on “The new mobilities paradigm and critical security studies”, co-edited together with Stef Wittendorp, has been published in Mobilities Vol. 13, No. 2.
In addition to excellent work from George Glouftsios; Johannes Kester; Audrey Reeves; Pete Forman; Samid Suliman; and Jana Hönke & Ivan Cuesta-Fernández, the issue also contains an article by myself, entitled “Standardizing Security: The Business Case Politics of Borders”, in which I explore biometrics and automated border control in the EU.
The entire issue can be accessed here: (Link)
I have presented ongoing research on borders and technology at the Swiss Political Science Association (SPSA) conference in Geneva.