Srdjan Vucetic is an associate professor at the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs and Co-Director (Security) in the Canadian Defence and Security Network (CDSN-RCDS). Before joining the School, Srdjan was Randall Dillard Research Fellow in International Studies at Pembroke College at the University of Cambridge, Senior Visiting Fellow at Asia Research Institute, National University of Singapore, and Senior Visiting Fellow at Institute for Defense and Security Analysis, New Delhi. His work has been published in several academic journals, including Canadian Journal of Political Science / Revue canadienne de science politique, European Journal of International Relations, Foreign Policy Analysis, International Organization, Review of International Studies and The British Journal of Politics and International Relations. He is the author of The Anglosphere: A Genealogy of a Racialized Identity in International Relations (Stanford University Press, 2011) and Greatness and Decline: National Identity and British Foreign Policy (McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2021), and co-editor of Canadian Defence Policy in Theory and Practice (Palgrave 2020).
- Foreign and Defence Policy
- International Politics
- Yugoslav Region
- Duncan Bell & Srdjan Vucetic, “Brexit, CANZUK, and the Legacy of Empire,” The British Journal of Politics and International Relations 21:2 (2019): 367-382.
- Jelena Subotic & Srdjan Vucetic, “Performing Solidarity: Whiteness and Status-seeking in the Non-Aligned World,” Journal of International Relations and Development 22:3 (2019): 722–743.
- Bentley Allan, Srdjan Vucetic & Ted Hopf, “The Distribution of Identity and the Future of International Order: China’s Hegemonic Prospects,” International Organization 72: 4 (2018): 839-869.
- Srdjan Vucetic & Atsushi Tago, “Why Buy American? The International Politics of Fighter Jet Transfers,” Canadian Journal of Political Science 48:1 (2015): 101-124.
- Srdjan Vucetic, “Bound to Follow? The Anglosphere and U.S.-led Coalitions of the Willing, 1950-2001,” European Journal of International Relations 17:1 (2011): 27-49.