Since Aristotle's classification of political systems, power has been one of the most central and debated themes of the social sciences. Yet, despite its centrality, there has been little consensus on what constitutes the essence of power.
Investigating the construction, transmission, and contestation of forms of knowledge from antiquity to today. What people know and how they claim to know it, the very choice of things as objects of knowledge, are products of history, politics, and culture.
In addition to depictions of historical events, detailed studies on processes of emergence and phases of expulsion and genocide, causes of persecution and exclusion or on questions of international law are also presented.
Government and Opposition is one of the world's leading global comparative politics journals. This means that we publish papers dealing with any part of the world, and on any theme, to do with comparative politics, liberally defined.
EJCR covers a wide range of topics, including, but not limited to theological concepts, spiritual and religious practices, ritual, geographic topics, denominational concepts, and political and historical issues.