Cameron Harrington is Assistant Professor in International Relations in the School of Government and International Affairs, Durham University. His research focuses on global environmental politics. Cameron is a Research Fellow in the Global Risk Governance Programme, UCT. He obtained his PhD from the Department of Political Science at Western University, London, Canada. Following this, he was a Postdoctoral Research Fellow from 2014- 2015 in the GRG. His research programme, developed in partnership with WWF - South Africa examined collaborative water governance and environmental security in the uMngeni River catchment in KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa.
More recently his research has focused on Security and the Anthropocene. This research takes up the challenge of pursuing new, more robust understandings of environmental security by emphasizing the extraordinary ways that the anthropocene concept shifts our ontological and epistemological foundations of security. Cameron’s first book Security and the Anthropocene: Reflections on Safety and Care, co-authored with Clifford Shearing, was published in 2017 by Transcript Press.
Other publications include:
Harrington, C. (2017). Posthuman Security and Care in the Anthropocene. In Reflections on the Posthuman in International Relations: The Anthropocene, Security and Ecology. Eroukhmanoff, Clara & Harker, Matt Bristol: E-International Relations. 73-86.
Holley, C., Shearing, C., Harrington, C., Kennedy, A.& Mutongwizo, T. (2018). Environmental Security and the Anthropocene: Law, Criminology, and International Relations. Annual Review of Law and Social Science 14: 185-203.
Harrington, C. (2017) The political ontology of collaborative water governance, Water International, 42:3, 254-270, DOI: 10.1080/02508060.2017.1309507
Harrington, C., Shearing, C., & Lecavalier, E., eds. 2017."Security Entanglements in the Anthropocene." Special Issue of Crime, Law, and Social Change.
Harrington, C. 2016. The Ends of the World: International Relations and the Anthropocene. Millennium: Journal of International Studies, 44(3): 478-490.
Harrington, C. 2015. Toward a Critical Water Security: Hydrosolidarity and Emancipation. Canadian Foreign Policy Journal, 21(1): 28-44.
Harrington, C. 2015. Why Africans Must Join Forces to Protect Scarce Water Resources. The Conversation, 15 May.
Harrington, C. & Lecavalier, E. 2014. The Environment and Emancipation in Critical Security Studies: The Case of the Canadian Arctic. Critical Studies on Security, 2(1), 105-119.
Harrington, C. & Null, S. 2014. What Can Iraq’s Fight Over the Mosul Dam Tell Us About Water Security? Environmental Change and Security Program. Woodrow Wilson Center, 20 August 2014.
Contact Cameron Harrington: firstname.lastname@example.org