We are proud to list below the publications of our members during this year, as well as their forthcoming works. For works published in languages other than English, click here.
Beni Trojbicz (Getúlio Vargas Foundation)
Disputes for Oil Rents in Federations: a Comparative Study. Presented at the Fiscal Federalism panel at APSA 111th Annual Meeting. San Francisco, USA. 2015.
Etel Solingen (University of California, Irvine)
Etel Solingen, Comparative Regionalism: Economics and Security (Routledge, 2015)
Joshua Malnight and Etel Solingen, “Turning Inward: Ruling Coalitions and Mercosur’s Retrenchment.” Routledge Handbook of Latin America in the World, edited by Jorge Dominguez and Ana Covarrubias (Routledge, 2015).
Etel Solingen and Wilfred Wan, “Critical Junctures, Developmental Pathways, and Incremental Change in Security Institutions,” in The Oxford Handbook of Historical Institutionalism, edited by Orfeo Fioretos, Tulia G. Falleti, and Adam Sheingate (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2016 forthcoming).
Etel Solingen and Joshua Malnight, “Globalization, Domestic Politics, and Regionalism.” Oxford Handbook of Comparative Regionalism, edited by Tanja A. Börzel, Thomas Risse, and David Levi-Faur (Oxford University Press, 2015 forthcoming).
Wilfred Wan and Etel Solingen, “Why do States Pursue Nuclear Weapons (or Not),” In Emerging Trends in the Social and Behavioral Sciences (eds.) Robert Scott and Stephen Kosslyn, Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley and Sons (2015).
Helen Milner (Princeton University)
Regional Trade Governance (Co-Authored with Soon Yeon Kim, and Edward D. Mansfield) In Tanja A. Börzel and Thomas Risse, eds. Oxford Handbook of Comparative Regionalism. Oxford (UK): Oxford University Press, forthcoming 2015, Chapter 15.
The Political Economy of Preferential Trade Agreements (Co-Authored with Edward D. Mansfield) In Andreas Dür and Manfred Elsig, eds. Trade Cooperation: The Purpose, Design and Effects of Preferential Trade Agreements. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 2015, pp. 56-81.
The Political Economy of Inward FDI Flows: An Examination of Opposition to Chinese Mergers & Acquisitions in the United States (Co-Authored with Dustin Tingley, Christopher Xu, and Adam Chilton), Chinese Journal of International Politics (forthcoming 2015).
International Systems and Domestic Politics: Linking Complex Interactions with Empirical Models in International Relations (Co-Authored with Stephen Chaudoin and Xun Pang), International Organization 69:2 (2015): 275-309.
Ilter Turan (Istanbul Bilgi University)
Turkey’s Difficult Journey to Democracy: Two Steps Forward, One Step Back (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015)
“Reorienteting Turkish Foreign Policy: Success, Failures and Limitations,” in Spyridon N. Litsas and Aristotle Tziampiris, eds., The Eastern Mediterranean in Transition (Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate, 2015), pp. 133-146
Kathryn Hochstetler (University of Waterloo)
Kathryn Hochstetler and Genia Kostka. 2015. Wind and Solar Power in Brazil and China: Interests, State-Business Relations, and Policy Outcomes. Global Environmental Politics 15 (3): 74-94.
Kathryn Hochstetler and Manjana Milkoreit. 2015. Responsibilities in Transition: Emerging Powers in the Climate Change Negotiations. Global Governance: A Review of Multilateralism and International Organizations 21(2): 205-226.
Eduardo Viola and Kathryn Hochstetler. 2015. Brazil in Global Climate Governance. In Research Handbook on Global Climate Governance, eds. K. Bäckstrand and E. Lövbrand. Edward Elgar.
Leslie Armijo (Simon Fraser University)
“Introduction” and “Lessons from the Cases” (both with Carol Wise and Saori N. Katada). In C. Wise, L.E. Armijo, and S.N. Katada, eds., Unexpected Outcomes: How Emerging Economies Survived the Global Financial Crisis. (Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution, 2015).
Unexpected Outcomes: How Emerging Economies Survived the Global Financial Crisis (ed. with Carol Wise and Saori N. Katada). (Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution, 2015).
Lourdes Sola (University of São Paulo)
Maria Antonieta Del Tedesco Lins (University of São Paulo)
Macro-prudence versus Macro-profligacy: Brazil, Argentina and the Global Financial Crisis (with Carol Wise). In: Carol Wise, Leslie E. Armijo, and Saori N. Katada, Unexpected Outcomes: How Emerging Economies Survived the Global Financial Crisis, 148-180, Washington, DC: Brookings Institution Press.
Matthew Taylor (American University)
“Bureaucratic Capacity and Political Autonomy Within National States: Mapping the Archipelago of Excellence in Brazil.” In States in the Developing World: Miguel Angel Centeno, Atul Kohli, and Deborah J. Yashar (eds., with Dinsha Mistree). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, forthcoming (co-authored with Katherine S. Bersch and Sérgio M. Praça).
“Development Economics in the Wake of the Washington Consensus: From Smith to Smithereens?” International Political Science Review 29:5 (2008), 543-556. [republished in Sam Daws and Natalie Samarasinghe, eds. The United Nations, Sage Publications, 2015].
Stephane Paquin (ENAP, Canada)
Theories of International and Comparative Political Economy. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
The Politics of Canadian Foreign Policy (with Kim Richard Nossal and Stéphane Roussel). Montreal: McGill-Queens Press.
"Federalism and climate change negotiations: the role of Québec" (with Annie Chaloux and Hugo Séguin), International Negotiations, No.15, vol.1. pp. 39-58.
"Paradiplomacy and International Treaty Making: Quebec and compared", dans Marine Kravagna et Min Reuchamps, dans Min Reuchamps (eds). Minority Nations in Multinational Federations. A comparative study of Quebec and Wallonia, Londres, Routhledge, pp.160-180.
Vinícius Rodrigues Vieira (Getúlio Vargas Foundation and University of São Paulo)
The Eastern Brother: Brazil’s view of India as a Diplomatic Partner in World Trade” in Competing Visions of India in World Politics: India’s Rise beyond the West (edited by Kate Sullivan). Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2015.
Published on Wednesday, October 21 2015 by Vinicius Rodrigues Vieira