Baku IdeaLab and CRRC Azerbaijan invite you to the panel discussion “Getting Published In International Social Science Journals: Ideas, Strategies, and Pitfalls”. Anar Kamil Ahmadov, Turkhan Sadigov, and Farid Guliyev will lead the discussion.
Anar Kamil Ahmadov (PhD, London School of Economics) is an assistant professor of political economy at Leiden University in the Netherlands. Prior to joining Leiden, he has held research and teaching positions at Princeton University, Oxford University, and the LSE. Broadly trained in political economy, sociology, development studies, and public policy, Anar also has extensive experience in international development and consulting. He is interested in political and economic inequality, the travel of economic ideas, natural resource governance, migrant political behavior, and conflict studies. Anar’s work has appeared in Comparative Political Studies, Energy Policy, Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, and Post-Soviet Affairs, among others.
Turkhan Sadigov is a PhD in Political Science (SUNY 2016). He is interested in the impact of political culture, informality, and collectively shared ideas on citizen pro-activism and the development of political institutions in post-Soviet societies. He has published articles in journals such as the Journal of Civil Society, and Problems of Post-Communism among others.
Farid Guliyev is an assistant professor of political science at ADA University, Baku. He was educated at Jacobs University Bremen (PhD 2014), and Central European University (MA 2004). His work has been published in Democratization, Energy Policy, Demokratizatsiya, and Caucasus Survey. Noteworthy publication: Guliyev, F. “Discursive closure: Political parties and the (ir)relevance of ideology in Azerbaijan”. Southeast European and Black Sea Studies. (online first).
Date and time: February 20, 19:00
Address: Baku IdeaLab, Jafar Jabbarly 44, Caspian Plaza III, floor 3
The entrance is free.
The panel discussion will be in English.
Seating will be available on a first come, first served basis.