Corinna Mullin is currently a Visiting Assistant Professor in International Relations at the University of Tunis as well as a Research Associate in the Department of Politics and International Studies at the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS). Her current research focuses on the dynamic relationship between the Arab revolutions and international relations, focusing in particular on: legacies of western intervention in the region, the role of international actors in transitional justice, as well as the impact of the revolutions on Tunisian and Egyptian foreign policies.
Resisting the other of the ‘war on terror’: lessons from Japanese internment camps?
Though intended to be temporary in nature, Agamben argues that the ‘state of exception’ has become a permanent...
Tunisia: a counterrevolutionary moment?
A general strike was called yesterday, there are ongoing protests across the country and calls for the military to...
Bahrain: a response to the President’s Office
A defence of the authors’ original claims about how the roots of conflict in Bahrain must be addressed.
The Bahrain ‘Spring’: the revolution that wasn’t televised
Bahrain needs to set about the hard work of healing societal cleavages, to build the truly sovereign and democratic...
‘War on Terror’ memorialising
It is Belhadj’s voice more than that of the others that has the greatest potential to disrupt the official 9/11...
Western complicity in the crimes of the Ben Ali regime
Often overlooked in the western press have been the collective, or one could say national, grievances of the...