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Sarah is a Research Officer at the LSE Centre for Women, Peace and Security where she works on the 'Feminist International Law of Peace and Security', 'Gendered Peace' and ‘Tackling Violence Against Women and Girls’ projects. She is author of Gendering Peace: UN Peacebuilding in Timor-Leste (Routledge, Gender in Global Politics Series, 2019).
She was previously a Visiting Assistant Professor of Gender Studies at Central European University in Budapest and has also taught at Monash University, Swinburne University of Technology and Australian Catholic University in Melbourne.
Her research interests lie broadly in critical approaches to, and understandings of, security and insecurity. You can find Sarah on Twitter at @sj_smith418.
Gendering Peace: UN Peacebuilding in Timor-Leste (Routledge, 2019)
"Gendered Identities in Peacebuilding: An Analysis of Post-2006 Timor-Leste." In The Politics of Identity: Place, Space and Discourse, edited by Christine Agius and Dean Keep, 53-70. (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2018)
'(Anti-)Gender and International Relations.' Engenderings. London School of Economics and Political Science (2018)
"Accountability and Sexual Exploitation and Abuse in Peace Operations." Australian Journal of International Affairs 71(4): 405-422 (2017)
"Feminism." In International Relations Theory, edited by Stephen McGlinchey et al., 62-68. (Bristol: E-International Relations Publishing, 2017)
‘Resolution 2272: holding UN peacekeepers accountable.’ Australian Outlook. Australian Institute of International Affairs (2017)
'Introducing UN Resolution 2272: Preventing Sexual Exploitation and Abuse by Peacekeepers.' Women Are Boring (2016)
"When Gender Started: the United Nations in Post-Occupation Timor-Leste." Global Change, Peace & Security 27(1): 55-67 (2015)
critical approaches to security; conflict and crises; gender and peacebuilding; international institutions; peacekeeping
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