Sarah-Myriam Martin-Brûlé is Full Professor at Bishop’s University and Non-Resident Fellow at the International Peace Institute, New York. She is the Deputy Director of the Centre FrancoPaix. In 2018–2019, she was the Canada Fulbright Research Chair for Peace and War Studies. In 2021, she was awarded the 3M National Teaching Fellowship. She is an associate faculty member of the Center for International Peace and Security Studies (CIPSS) and of the Montreal Center for International Studies (CERIUM). Her research focuses on peacekeeping-intelligence, peace operations and security issues related to intra-state wars. Her most recent publications include “Competing for Trust: Challenges in UN Peacekeeping-Intelligence“. Author of the first UN guidelines on Gender and Peacekeeping-intelligence, she is also co-author of the first United Nations Field Handbook on Joint Mission Analysis Centres (United Nations, 2018), she recently conducted fieldwork at the MINUSCA (Central African Republic), MINUSMA (Mali), MONUSCO (Democratic Republic of Congo), UNOCI (Côte d’Ivoire) and UNMISS (South Sudan). She is co-hosting the podcast “Conseils de sécurité” a co-production of the CDSN-RCDS and RAS-NSA.
- Peace Operations
- United Nations
- Civil Wars
- Sarah-Myriam Martin-Brûlé, “Competing for Trust: Challenges in United Nations Peacekeeping-Intelligence,” International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence (2020): 1-31.
- Sarah-Myriam Martin-Brûlé, Lou Pingeot & Vincent Pouliot, “The Power Politics of United Nations Peace Operations,” in International Institutions and Power Politics: Bridging the Divide (Georgetown University Press, 2019).
- Sarah-Myriam Martin-Brûlé & Stéfanie von Hlatky, “Peace first? What is Canada’s role in UN operations?” International Journal 73:2 (2018): 187-204.
- Sarah-Myriam Martin-Brûlé, Evaluating Peacekeeping Missions: A Typology of Success and Failure in International Interventions (Routledge, 2016).
Sarah-Myriam Martin-Brûlé, “Assessing Peace Operations’ Mitigated Outcomes,” International Peacekeeping 19.2 (2012): 235-250.
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