About the Journal of European and American Intelligence Studies
In July of 2021, the Department of Intelligence and Security Studies at Coastal Carolina University signed a memorandum of agreement with the Research Institute for European and American Studies (RIEAS), in Athens, Greece. The agreement gives the Department of Intelligence and Security Studies editorial responsibility over the Journal of European and American Intelligence Studies (JEAIS), with the participation of the department’s faculty and a select number of students.
Published twice a year, JEAIS is an international academic-led scholarly publication that focuses on the field of intelligence and related areas of study and practice, such as terrorism and counterterrorism, domestic and international security, geopolitics, and international relations. The journal’s rationale is driven by the global nature of security challenges, where we are called more than ever to communicate and work collaboratively to solve our common problems. Thus, the JEAIS aspires to promote an international dialogue between diverse perspectives and experiences, based on original research on the broader European and American practice and study of intelligence.
The Department of Intelligence and Security Studies at CCU, in association with RIEAS, is dedicated to ensuring the accuracy and quality of the content published in each issue of the journal. However, authors take full public responsibility for the content of their contributions. Any opinions and views expressed in the JEAIS are those of the authors, and are not the views of, or endorsed by, RIEAS or the Department of Intelligence and Security Studies at CCU.
Founding/Honorary Editor - John Nomikos (RIEAS)
Managing editors - Joseph Fitsanakis (United States) and Christian Kaunert (United Kingdom)
Call for papers
The Journal of European and American Intelligence Studies is seeking papers focusing on the field of intelligence and related areas of study and practice, such as terrorism and counterterrorism, domestic and international security, geopolitics, and international relations. The papers should contain or examine original research on the broader European and American practice and study of intelligence, but also highlight intelligence themes from other regions of the world, to include Africa and Asia, as well as Oceania. Relevant Topics Include: international intelligence cooperation ▪ intelligence operations ▪ intelligence analysis ▪ inter-agency cooperation ▪ practitioner-policymaker relations ▪ military intelligence ▪ politicization of intelligence ▪ counterintelligence ▪ intelligence and sub-state violence ▪ intelligence and privacy ▪ intelligence and democracy ▪ intelligence ethics ▪ intelligence, race and gender. To submit your abstract or document, please consult this document.
By crafting each journal issue through a rigorous and selective screening and review process of potential contributors, the JEAIS adheres to its mission, which is three-fold: (a) to provide an equal opportunity for academics and practitioners of intelligence to discuss and challenge established and emerging ideas; (b) to address existent knowledge gaps by advancing new knowledge; and (c) to shape the evolution of intelligence scholarship beyond traditional communities of research.
Before submitting your abstract or manuscript, please consult this single-page document. Submitted manuscripts must be maximum 8,000 words, excluding a 250-word abstract (required) and any footnotes, as well as references. Manuscripts that exceed the word limit will be automatically rejected and returned to their authors. Submissions should be 1.5-spaced and use Times New Roman size 12 as their standard font. Titles must be as brief and clear as possible. On the title page, please include full names of authors, their academic and/or other professional affiliations, their contact information (including email accounts) and their complete mailing address for correspondence. All references should be numbered consecutively and listed as footnotes at the end of every page. In the text, references should be cited by a superior character of the corresponding number. For further information on writing style, consult The Chicago Manual of Style, 17th edition.
- Volume 1, Issue 1, June 2018. Theme: Unheard Voices - Intelligence Approaches Beyond the Conventional | Table of Contents
- Volume 1, Issue 2, December 2018. Theme: Intelligence Tradecraft in the Private Sector | Table of Contents
- Volume 2 Issue 1, June 2019. Theme: Intelligence Cooperation | Table of Contents
- Volume 2 Issue 2, December 2019 Theme: Open Source Intelligence | Table of Contents | Sample Article
- Volume 3 Issue 1, June 2020: COVID-19-driven challenges to intelligence collection and analysis: Reflections from the broader intelligence community | Table of Contents
- Volume 3 Issue 2, December 2020. Theme: New Perspectives on Africa’s Evolving Intelligence Field | Table of Contents | Sample Article
- Volume 4 Issue 1, June 2021. Theme: The Lessons of the COVID-19 Pandemic for Intelligence | Table of Contents | Sample Article.
- Volume 4 Issue 2, December 2021. | Table of Contents | Sample Article
- Volume 5 Issue 1, July 2022. Theme:
Table of Contents | Sample Article