Contemporary African Political Economy

Book Series
There are 10 volumes in this series
Published 2015 - 2021

About this series

Series Editor Eunice N. Sahle is Associate Professor with a joint appointment in the Department of African, African American and Diaspora Studies and the Curriculum in Global Studies at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA. 

Advisory Board: Bertha O. Koda, University of Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, Brij Maharaj, University of KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa, Cassandra Veney, United States International University-Africa, Kenya, Fidelis Edge Kanyongolo, Chancellor College, University of Malawi, Law School, Malawi, John Pickles, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA, Rita Kiki Edozie, University of Massachusetts, Boston, USA, Willy Mutunga, Office of Former Chief Justice and President of the Supreme Court, Nairobi, Kenya, and Wisdom J. Tettey, University of Toronto, Canada. Contemporary African Political Economy (CAPE) publishes social science research that examines the intersection of political, social, and economic processes in contemporary Africa. The series is distinguished especially by its focus on the spatial, gendered, and cultural dimensions of these processes, as well as its emphasis on promoting empirically situated research. As consultancy-driven work has emerged in the last two decades as the dominant model of knowledge production about African politics and economy, CAPE offers an alternate intellectual space for scholarship that challenges theoretical and empirical orthodoxies and locates political and economic processes within their structural, historical, global, and local contexts. As an interdisciplinary series, CAPE broadens the field of traditional political economy by welcoming contributions from the fields of Anthropology, Development Studies, Geography, Health, Law, Political Science, Sociology and Women's and Gender Studies. The Series Editor and Advisory Board particularly invite submissions focusing on the following thematic areas: urban processes; democracy and citizenship; agrarian structures, food security, and global commodity chains; health, education, and development; environment and climate change; social movements; immigration and African diaspora formations; natural resources, extractive industries, and global economy; media and socio-political processes; development and globalization; and conflict, displacement, and refugees.