Dr George Dikaios is a Research Fellow at the Hellenic Foundation of European and Foreign Policy (ELIAMEP). He is also an adjunct lecturer at the Department of Port Management and Shipping and apostdoctoral researcher at the Department of Political Science and Public Administration of the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens (NKUA).

Moreover, he serves as a Senior Research Fellow of the UNESCO Chair on Climate Diplomacy and a Researcher at the Institute of European Integration and Policy (NKUA). In addition, he is a Scientific Associate of the Climate Change Hub. He studied political science at NKUA (Greece) and Leiden University (Netherlands). His doctoral thesis analyzes the making of European climate diplomacy and the latter’s influence on other international organizations. His research interests revolve around European policies for combating climate change, environmental degradation and (seaborn) transport, as well as diplomatic practices that impact the above governance. He has received scholarships and grants from NKUA, A. G. Leventis Foundation, and (twice) the Ryoichi Sasakawa Young Leaders Fellowship Fund (SYLLF) in Japan. He is a member of several scientific associations (UACES, ISA, GPSG etc), often participates in international conferences and his articles have been published in Greek and international academic journals.

Recent publications

Dikaios G. and Tsagkroni V. (2021) ‘Failing to build a network as policy entrepreneurs: Greek politicians negotiating with the EU the first quarter of SYRIZA government’. Contemporary Politics. doi: https://doi.org/10.1080/13569775.2021.1964183.

Dikaios G. (2020) ‘The tangible aspects of “Normative Power Europe”: Exporting EU climate regulation to the IMO’. Jean Monnet Working Papers on EU Multilateral Diplomacy #10.

[in Greek] Dikaios G. (2018) ‘The United Nations contribution to linking sustainable development to environmental protection’. Science and Society: Journal of Political and Moral Theory, 37: 139-169, doi: https://doi.org/10.12681/sas.10832.