Critical international relations theory, international political theory and sociology; Global governance, international organizations; Postfoundational political thought
|Degrees:||Dipl. Publ. Admin. (Konstanz) MA (Rutgers) PhD (Columbia)|
|Phone:||613-520-2600 x 2286|
|Office:||C671 Loeb Building|
On sabbatical July 2021 to June 2022
Hans-Martin Jaeger is Associate Professor of Political Science. He studied at the University of Konstanz, the Institut d’Etudes Politiques de Grenoble, Rutgers and Columbia University. Prior to joining Carleton he taught at the University of Central Florida. He has also been teaching as a visiting professor at the University of Lucerne for almost ten years. Hans-Martin’s research interests are in international political theory and sociology, global governance and international organizations, and postfoundational political and international thought. He has published on these subjects in International Theory, European Journal of International Relations, International Political Sociology, Review of International Studies, Journal of International Relations and Development, and Zeitschrift für Internationale Beziehungen. Hans-Martin is currently working on a book project on concepts of world order (nomos, governmentality, pluriversality) as “postfoundational” theoretical responses to the seeming ubiquity of global crisis (from liberal international order to the recent global pandemic).
‘Crisis, Post-Neoliberal Global Governmentality, and BRICS’ Deconstructive Signature of Power’, in Jan Busse (ed.) (2021) The Globality of Governmentality: Governing an Entangled World (New York: Routledge), 165-185.
‘Political Ontology and International Relations: Politics, Self-estrangement, and Void Universalism’ in Mark Jackson (ed.) (2018) Coloniality, Ontology, and the Question of the Posthuman (New York: Routledge), 227-245.
‘Neither Cosmopolitanism nor Multipolarity: The Political beyond Global Governmentality’, in Japhy Wilson and Erik Swyngedouw (eds.) The Post-Political and Its Discontents: Spaces of Depoliticization, Spectres of Radical Politics (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2014), 208-228.
‘Governmentality’s (Missing) International Dimension and the Promiscuity of German Neoliberalism’, Journal of International Relations and Development 16: 1 (January 2013), 25-54.
‘UN Reform, Biopolitics, and Global Governmentality’, International Theory 2: 1 (March 2010), 50-86.
‘”Global Civil Society” and the Political Depoliticization of Global Governance’, International Political Sociology 1: 3 (September 2007), 257-277.
‘Hegel’s Reluctant Realism and the Transnationalisation of Civil Society’, Review of International Studies 28: 3 (July 2002), 497-517.