November 21, 2017 By Ole Wæver Article, Defense and Security, Politics and Strategy, Society and Culture
Our Special Issue widened the debate on Arctic security and provided an “arctification” of securitization theory.
November 14, 2017 By Ulrik Pram Gad Article, Defense and Security, Politics and Strategy, Society and Culture
How will the prioritization of the Greenlandic, Danish, and English languages put Greenland on very different routes towards independence?
October 17, 2017 By Wilfrid Greaves and Daniel Pomerants Article, Defense and Security, Law and Governance, Politics and Strategy
This article investigates how the Arctic Council uses security language and which issues it depicts as relevant to regional securitization.
October 10, 2017 By Marc Jacobsen and Jeppe Strandsbjerg Article, Defense and Security, Law and Governance, Politics and Strategy
The Ilulissat Declaration was a pre-emptive desecuritization act in reaction to the growing concern for military conflict in the Arctic.
October 3, 2017 By Marc Jacobsen and Victoria Herrmann Article, Defense and Security, Law and Governance, Politics and Strategy
This special issue widens the debate on Arctic security through a comprehensive dialogue inclusive of the many different types of security.
January 23, 2017 By Kathrin Stephen Commentary, Defense and Security, Law and Governance, Politics and Strategy
Cooperation and conflict are depicting a false dichotomy as conflict in the North is only speculative. But is the Arctic hot or not?
October 17, 2016 By Andreas Østhagen Defense and Security, Law and Governance, Multimedia
Since the militarization of the circumpolar north during the Cold War, the Arctic has been imagined and analyzed as a space of (in)security.
September 5, 2016 By Chad Briggs Article, Climate and Environment, Defense and Security
Over the past year, the climate risks of methane released from natural sources have attracted increasing media attention in scientific and media forums.
July 5, 2016 By Seth Myers Commentary, Defense and Security, United States
The Arctic remains an arena for “strategic spillover” of Russia-NATO relationship as any other area where Russia and NATO’s borders meet.
June 6, 2016 By Andreas Østhagen Commentary, Defense and Security, Russia
As tension rose between Russia and the West in 2014, coast guard cooperation remained unscathed in the Arctic.
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