Short biography

Emmanuel-Pierre.Guittet@uSaintLouis.be or Emmanuel.Pierre.Guittet@Gmail.com

Emmanuel-Pierre Guittet lives in Brussels, he is married and has two little girls, Louise and Margaux.

He is visiting Professor in International Relations at Université Saint-Louis  (Brussels), in Criminology at Université Libre de Bruxelles (ULB, Brussels) and administrative coordinator of the research project AFFECT, at Université Catholique de Louvain (UCL, Louvain-La-Neuve).

He is member of the Research Centre in Political Science (CReSPo, Brussels), the Institut pour la recherche interdisciplinaire en sciences juridiques (JUR-I, Louvain-La-Neuve) and associate researcher at the Centre for Research on Conflict Liberty and Security (CCLS, Paris) and at the International Centre for Comparative Criminology (CICC, Montreal).

He has taught courses on terrorism and antiterrorism, political violence, political movements and social change, international relations and security studies for undergraduate and postgraduate students at Sciences-Po (2000-2006), University of Montreal (2006-2008), Université Libre de Bruxelles (2015) and at the University of Manchester (2008-2016).

Teaching experience

He has published extensively on issues of International Political Sociology, security, violence, terrorism and radicalisation and he is co-editor of the Manchester University Press book series New Approaches to Conflict and Security Analysis and of the International Political Sociology Routledge book series.

Publications and Book series Editor

As external expert for the European Parliament LIBE committee (Lot 2 & 5, Civil Liberties, Justice and Home Affairs), the Directorate General for Parliamentary Research Service Policy area 7 – Home affairs – and 11 – Foreign Affairs) and former expert for the French Ministry of Defence (DAS), he has authored and co-authored several policy briefs and commissioned reports on issues of national defence, the role of armed forces in the fight against terrorism, internal and European security, the prevention of youth marginalisation and violent radicalisation.

Latest policy reports