Dimitrios’ research interests cover the global politics of outer space activities, space policy and space security, the international relations of the Indo-Pacific and Asian security, with particular reference to China and India; and technology and International Relations. His current work focuses on China and India as space powers and their engagement with global order in space.
Dimitrios has taught a wide range of undergraduate and graduate courses, including in the areas of International Relations, the International Relations of the Asia-Pacific, Foreign Policy Analysis, Global Governance, and the Global Politics of Nuclear Weapons at the LSE and the University of York.
He is currently the Editor-in-Chief of Space Policy, an international, interdisciplinary journal which draws on the fields of international relations, economics, history, aerospace studies, security studies, development studies, political science and ethics to provide discussion and analysis of space activities in their political, economic, industrial, legal, cultural and social contexts.
Dimitrios holds a PhD in International Relations from the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE), an MSc in Modern Chinese Studies (University of Oxford, UK), a Master in International Relations (University of Macedonia, Thessaloniki, Greece) and a first degree in Politics (Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece). Prior to joining the Department of International Relations, Dimitrios was Associate Lecturer in Politics and International Relations at the University of York and a Graduate Teaching Assistant at LSE. He was also editor of Millennium: Journal of International Studies. In 2016, Dimitrios received ‘The English School Award for Outstanding Research Paper by a Younger Scholar’ awarded by the International Studies Association (ISA) English School Section for his paper ‘International Society in Orbit: Reconceptualizing Order on the Higher Frontier’. In the same year, he received the ‘LSE Class Teacher Award’ in recognition of his ‘special contribution to teaching at LSE’.
Not available to supervise MPhil/PhD students
Affiliated with LSE IDEAS