Jackson, Richard D.W. 1967-
JACKSON, Richard D.W. 1967-
(Richard Dean Wells Jackson)
PERSONAL: Born February 9, 1967, in Livingstone, Zambia; citizen of New Zealand; son of David George (a minister) and Kathryn Marjory (a minister; maiden name, Goffin) Wells; married Michelle Denise Angela Jackson (a music teacher), December 5, 1993. Ethnicity: "Pakeha/European." Education: University of Canterbury, B.A., 1989, M.A. (with first class honors), 1992, Ph.D., 1998. Politics: "Liberal—democratic, green, pacifist." Religion: Christian. Hobbies and other interests: Fly fishing, guitar, basketball, movies.
ADDRESSES: Home—17 Leek Rd., Buxton, Derbyshire SK17 6UD, England. Office—Department of Government, University of Manchester, Oxford Rd., Manchester M13 9PL, England; fax: 44-0-161-275-4925. E-mail—[email protected]
CAREER: Writer. University of Otago, Dunedin, New Zealand,1996–2001, began as teaching fellow, became senior teaching fellow; University of Canterbury, Christchurch, New Zealand, lecturer, 2002; University of Manchester, Manchester, England, lecturer in government, 2003–.
MEMBER: Institute of International Affairs (president of Dunedin branch, 1998), African Studies Association of Australasia and the Pacific, APSA.
AWARDS, HONORS: Scholar, Peace and Disarmament Education Trust, 1994–96.
(With Jacob Bercovitch) International Conflict: A Chronological Encyclopedia of Conflicts and Their Management, 1945–1995, Congressional Quarterly (Washington, DC), 1997.
(With Jacob Bercovitch) Conflict Resolution in the Twenty-first Century, Westview Press (Boulder, CO), 2003.
Contributor to periodicals, including Journal of Peace Research, Political Science, African Affairs, Journal of Contemporary African Studies, Negotiation Journal, Cambridge Review of International Affairs, Australian Journal of International Affairs, and Peace and Change.
WORK IN PROGRESS: The Social and Political Construction of Internal Wars; research on conflict resolution in civil wars, international terrorism, and the prioritization of security and violence.