Carleton University’s Canadian Foreign Policy Journal (CFPJ) awarded the Maureen Appel Molot Best Paper Prize to Mary Young and Susan Henders of York University. Henders and Young won the 2012 installment of the prize for their piece, Other diplomacies and the making of CanadaAsia relations.
“This year’s winner is especially important because the authors are emerging scholars whose work was featured in a special issue on Canada-Asia relations funded by the Government of Canada and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC),” said David Carment, professor of International Affairs, Canadian Defence and Foreign Affairs Institute (CDFAI) fellow and editor of the Canadian Foreign Policy Journal. “These papers represent some of the best policy research on Asia.”
The paper is available for a limited time at: http://www.tandfonline.com/toc/rcfp20/current
About the Maureen Appel Molot Best Paper Prize
The prize is awarded annually for the best article published in the journal. Each refereed contribution is eligible for consideration and members of the CFPJ’s editorial and international advisory board judge the articles based on scholarship, contribution to knowledge and debate, writing style and audience accessibility.
The award carries a $1,000 prize and is named in honour of Maureen Molot, former director of the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs (NPSIA) and former editor of the CFPJ. Past winners include Kim Nossal, Stephane Roussel and Daryl Copeland.
About the Canadian Foreign Policy Journal
Canadian Foreign Policy Journal is a fully peer-reviewed interdisciplinary journal published three times a year by NPSIA at Carleton University.
Established in 1992, CFPJ is Canada’s leading journal on international affairs. The journal¹s international advisory and editorial boards reflect diverse political, disciplinary and professional perspectives. Contributors are drawn from Canada and around the world. Essays are fully referenced, peer-reviewed and authoritative, yet written for the specialist and non-specialist alike. Its readers include government officials, academics, students of international affairs, journalists, NGOs and the private sector.