Working papers

UPTAKE working papers published here are from the Canterbury, Tartu, Brussels and Uppsala Training Schools for PhD students and post-doctoral researchers. The aim of the working papers series is to provide early career researchers with the experience of preparing and presenting their research in an article format.

  1. Julia Bethwaite (2017). ‘The Global Mobilities of Russian Museums: The State Russian Museum Goes to Málaga’.
  2. Hana Josticova (2017). ‘The security dilemma and the rise of nationalism in Ukraine’.
  3. Marta Králiková (2017). ‘Power structures and normative environment: limits to the rule of law and the EU’s normative power in Ukraine’.
  4. Yauheni Preiherman (2017). ‘Belarus’s Asymmetric Relations with Russia: the Case of Strategic Hedging?’.
  5. Susanne Szkola (2017). ‘Discursive reconstructions of boundaries in the South Caucasus countries vis-à-vis the EU and Russia and the crux of securitization’.
  6. Louis Wierenga (2017). ‘Russians, Refugees and Europeans: What shapes the discourse of the Conservative People’s Party of Estonia?’.
  7. Emma Rimpiläinen (2017). ‘Victims to villains: Internal displacement and nation-building in Ukraine’.
  8. Shota Kakabadze (2017). ‘“Christian Stalin” – The Paradox of Contemporary Georgian Politics’.
  9. Camilla Callesen (2018). ‘The Social Psychological Barriers of Social Norm Contestation: The EU, Russia and Crimea’.
  10. Jonas J. Driedger (2018). ‘Conflict between Russia and its Neighbors since 1992: The Cases of Belarus and Ukraine’.
  11. Vera Rogova (2018). ‘Managing regime stability: The 2018 presidential elections in authoritarian Russia’.
  12. Maren Rohe (2018). ‘Perceptions of Germany in Russia: Evidence from Narrative Interviews with Moscow University Students’.
  13. Veronika Stoyanova (2018). ‘Counter-hegemonic Struggles in Postsocialist Bulgaria: the 2013 Winter of Discontent’.
  14. Katherine K. Elgin (2018). ‘Testing Revisionist Toolkits: Russia in Kyrgyzstan’.
  15. Stephen G. F. Hall (2018). ‘The Kremlin’s Second Preventive Counter-Revolution: A Case of Authoritarian Learning from Success’.
  16. Okke G. Lucassen (2018). ‘In Between War and Peace: The Conceptualisation of Russian Strategic Deterrence’.