I am an Assistant Professor in International Relations at Durham University, where I work on pragmatist social and political theory and what it may add to discussions of global governance and democracy.
My writing can be found in the American Political Science Review, European Journal of International Relations, and International Political Sociology. I am currently working on a project that genealogically examines the production of a novel democratic subject, the stakeholder, and how this figure has reoriented democratic practice in domestic and international institutional spaces.
Connect with me at Durham.
I enjoy thinking and writing in the overlapping space of political theory and global politics, and I am especially interested in pragmatism, neoliberalism, global governance, contemporary imperialism, and global democracy.
I am interested in carving out democratic moments in the classroom, which not only means providing opportunities for students to take part in their own education but creating environments that allow everyone in the classroom to acknowledge the fundamental equality of all.
I teach across International Relations, Global Studies and Political Theory, contributing to undergraduate/graduate modules and designing courses such as: