Emerson Murray is entering his fourth year of a B.A. (Honours) in Political Studies at Queen’s University, and currently Program Editor for the Society, Culture, and International Relations division at the NATO Association of Canada. A member of the Queen’s International Affairs Association since his first year, he served as Editor-in-Chief of the Queen’s International Observer, the organization’s international relations quarterly, for two consecutive terms. Last summer, he was an Undergraduate Research Fellow at the Bader International Study Centre (Queen's University) in Hailsham, United Kingdom, where he studied reproductive rights and abortion access in Canada. As an extension of his fellowship, he is conducting a qualitative content analysis of contemporary anti-LGBT discourse across Canada's 'pro-family' social conservative movement. After graduation, Emerson hopes to pursue doctoral studies in comparative politics, with a particular interest in immigration policy, prison privatization, state formation, and nationalism. For any inquiries, Emerson may be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Emerson Murray, Fadi Dawood, and Michael Lumbers discuss gun control.
Race continues to play a critical role in US gun politics today – from public opinion on gun rights vs. gun control, to the disproportionate impact of gun violence on communities of colour.
The American gun debate has a deeply racial dimension – and neither gun rights nor gun control advocates can escape it. Part 1 of this series explores the racial history of U.S. gun politics.
Those in the “Leave” camp of the Brexit debate are not solely UKIP and rebellious Tories – there are left-wing Brexiters too. But how do they make their case?
The Indiana Primary ended last week with Trump becoming the presumptive Republican nominee, marking a fundamental change in course for the GOP and American Right. How do we interpret this change? The answer lies in Barry Goldwater’s 1964 presidential campaign and the “conservative capture” of the Republican Party.