Peer Reviewed Journal Articles
Quasi-citizenship as a category of practice: analyzing engagement with Russia’s Compatriot policy in Crimea (2017, Citizenship Studies, 21(1): 116-135, doi:10.1080/13621025.2016.1252714) [pdf]
The Extra-Territorial Paradox of Voting: The Duty to Vote in Extra-Territorial Elections (2017, Democratization, 24(2): 325-346, doi:10.1080/13510347.2016.1189904) [pdf]
Contesting Regimes of Post-Communist Citizenship Restitution: Analysing UK Media Coverage of ‘Paupers’ Passports’ (2017, CEEMR) [pdf]
Generating Data: Studying Identity Politics From a Bottom-Up Perspective in Crimea and Moldova (2015, East European Politics and Societies, 29: 467-486, doi:10.1177/0888325415584047) [pdf]
What Does it Mean to be a Kin Majority? Analyzing Romanian identity in Moldova and Russian Identity in Crimea From Below (2015, Social Science Quarterly, 96(3): 830–859. doi:10.1111/ssqu.12193) [pdf]
This article analyses engagement with Russia's Compatriot Policy in Crimea (in 2012 and 2013), and considers the Compatriot Policy as a case study of quasi-citizenship.
This article applies an inductive approach to explore the duty of voting in extra-territorial elections, using the case study of participation by new Romanian citizens within Moldova and their participation in Romanian extra-territorial elections.
This article analyses UK media coverage (2006-2016) of Romanian citizenship restitution for Moldovan citizens.
This article argues that bottom-up, people-centered research which uses ethnographic and everyday approaches is crucial but underutilized in research on identity politics in Eastern Europe.
This article investigates what kin identification means from a bottom-up perspective in two kin majority cases: Moldova and Crimea. The article analyses the complexities of the lived experience of kin identification for members of kin majorities and how this relates to kin-state identification and affiliation.
Identity in Crimea before annexation: A bottom-up perspective in Russia Before and After Crimea: Nationalism and Identity, 2010–17, Pål Kolstø and Helge Blakkisrud (Eds), Edinburgh University Press, 2018. [pdf]
This article reviews different approaches to everyday nationalism. The article explores what the 'everyday' means to scholars of everyday nationalism, as well as methods and critiques of everyday nationalism.