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As an open think tank we provide a platform for anyone with good ideas on how to improve transatlantic policy. We encourage students and professionals to develop and share their analyses, commentary, and policy advice on contemporary issues of the economy, international security, and globalization. This section is particularly dedicated to Bachelor, Master and PhD theses and research papers dealing with transatlantic issues and topics.
Picture: Please remember to upload a professional, high quality picture to your AC profile, if you have not done so yet. If you encounter a technical problem, you can also attach your picture as a separate JPEG in your submission email. The picture should be at least 300 x 300 pixels. Do not send the picture as part of a WORD document; make it a separate file in jpeg format.
Submit via E-mail: You can submit your piece via email to email@example.com. Mention in the subject line of the email the “Theses and Research Papers” section. Include a short summary of the thesis, argument and findings in an abstract of 200 words max. Share with us an email that we can publish so that interested people can get in touch with you. We will include a Disclaimer, according to which all the information and opinions are of the author(s) and AI is not responsible for that.
Reference style and length: Please try to keep the text as short as possible so that our readers can benefit from a straight-to-the-point read and send a full bibliography. The reference style is up to you, but try to be consistent.
Byline: Please remember to include an author byline at the end of your article (1-2 sentences about yourself). Below the byline, please include a pledge that the article is entirely your original work and that you have not plagiarized from someone else.
Timeline: We will confirm within 5-7 days that we have received your submission. The editorial team will then review your piece and contact you as soon as possible regarding the status of your submission. Please note that we give preference to articles on time-sensitive topics and to users who frequently comment on other articles.
Browse recent posts
. While London certainly has to end the uncertainty over its exit and avoid a no-deal outcome, from the EU side, Brussels should resist impatience, move beyond bureaucratic technicalities and think of Brexit and its impact on European defence and security as a strategic issue. Ultimately, ensuring continuous cooperation is in the interest of both sides.read more
Welcome to ‘What we’re reading’ – our new reading list on Atlantic Community. We would like to use this feature to share and highlight interesting, engaging, thought-provoking papers and podcasts on the state of transatlantic relations.read more
North Africa is by most measures already an exceedingly hostile environment. It has relatively little arable land, next to no rainfall beyond the narrow coastal strip, and extreme temperature highs, which regularly top 45°C. Such is the region’s stark aridity that one can travel from the Nile river to the Atlantic Ocean, some 4000km (2500 miles), without stumbling on a single surface water source. These natural challenges have long posed considerable governance difficulties for regional states, who have struggled to bring development or prosperity to their poor, unsettled desert interiors. That failure has contributed to much of the Sahara’s emergence as a lawless node of discontent and instability.read more