I am currently a Postdoctoral Fellow with the Canada Research Chair on Comparative Aboriginal Condition at Université Laval in Québec City, Canada, and a Fellow with the Polar Research and Policy Initiative (PRPI). Previously, I was a Research Scholar with the Arctic Futures Initiative at the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA), and I completed my PhD at the Frost Centre for Canadian Studies and Indigenous Studies at Trent University.
A lot about the Arctic interests me, but there are three areas where I have focused my research. First, is the Arctic economy. For my postdoc, I am working on a project analyzing income inequality in the circumpolar Arctic, and for PRPI I have written about trade in the Arctic.
Second, I am interested in security, and border management in particular, in the Canadian North. For my dissertation, I analyzed federal government documents to understand how border management is understood in the North compared to the South, and whether national frameworks are applicable to the North.
Finally, I am interested in regional governance at the circumpolar and state levels, and I think that policy documents are a good read.
If you would like to learn more or get in touch, you can through:
PRPI profile page: http://polarconnection.org/profile/karen-everett/
Some of my publications are:
Heininen, L., Everett, K., Padrtova, B. & Reissell, A. (2019). Arctic Policies and Strategies — Analysis, Synthesis, and Trends. Laxenburg, Austria: International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis. Available at: http://pure.iiasa.ac.at/id/eprint/16175/
Everett, K. (2019). Canada’s Northern Borders in the Context of National Border Management Regimes. In D.R. Menezes & H. Nicol (Eds.), The North American Arctic: Themes in Regional Security (171-187). London: UCL Press. Available at: https://www.uclpress.co.uk/products/126972
Everett, K. (2019). Export Trade from the Canadian Territories: A Closer Look. Available at: http://polarconnection.org/export-trade-canada-north-territories/
Photo provided by Karen Everett, taken by Ida Vickers