Multiculturalism in Europe: the Foreign Policy Dimension
Christopher Hill is Sir Patrick Sheehy Professor of International Relations, and a member of the Department of Politics and International Studies (POLIS). From 1974-2004 he taught in the Department of International Relations at the London School of Economics and Political Science, where he was the Montague Burton Professor from 1991. Christopher Hill is a Fellow of Sidney Sussex College, where he is a Member of the Council.
He has published widely in the areas of foreign policy analysis, European politics and general international relations. He is a past Chair of the British International Studies Association, and was elected a Fellow of the British Academy in 2007. He was a member of the RAE2008 Panel for Politics and International Studies.
He has published widely in the areas of foreign policy analysis and general international relations, his most recent books being ‘The Changing Politics of Foreign Policy’ (Palgrave 2003), ‘The European Union in International Relations’ (Edited with Michael Smith, 2nd Addition 2011) and ‘National and European Foreign Policies’ (Edited with Reuben Wong, 2011). Forthcoming in 2013 is ‘The National Interest in Question: Foreign Policy in Multicultural Societies’. Professor Hill was successively Vice-Chair and then Chair of the British International Studies Association between 1996- 2000, and was elected a Fellow of the British Academy in 2007. He has been an elected Council Member at the Royal Institute of International Affairs, and is a member of many editorial advisory boards including those of the Journal of Common Market Studies, the British Journal of Political Science and International Affairs. He was the Coordinator of FORNET, a foreign policy research network involving 25 European partners, under the auspices of the European Commission's Framework Programme V, and was Team Leader for the foreign policy section of EU-CONSENT, a similar network funded by Framework Programme VI. He led the Cambridge team in MERCURY, a Framework Programme VII research network on multilateralism.