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Politics and International Studies

Richard Aldrich

  • Professor of International Security, Politics and International Studies Department (PAIS), University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Globalization and state intelligence services

Indicative publications

 

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/aldrich/


James Brassett

  • Associate Professor, Politics and International Studies Department (PAIS), University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • cosmopolitanism;
  • deliberation;
  • global justice;
  • global taxation

Indicative publications

  • Cosmopolitanism and Global Financial Reform: A Pragmatic Approach to the Tobin Tax, Routledge/RIPE Series in Global Political Economy, 2010.
  • 'Crisis Is Governance: Sub-Prime, the Traumatic Event, and Bare Life', forthcoming in Global Society, with Nick Vaughan-Williams.
  • 'The Politics of Legitimate Global Governance' in Review of International Political Economy, forthcoming, with Eleni Tsingou.
  • 'Cosmopolitan Sentiments After 9-11: Trauma and the Politics of Vulnerability', in Journal of Critical Globalisation Studies, 3: 12-29.
  • 'International Political Economy and the Question of Ethics', Review of International Political Economy, forthcoming, with Chris Holmes.
  • 'Deliberation and Global Civil Society: Agency, Arena, Affect', Review of International Studies, 2010, 36(2): 413-430, with William Smith.
  • 'A Pragmatic Approach to the Tobin Tax Campaign: The Politics of Sentimental Education', European Journal of International Relations, 2009, 15(3): 447-476.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/brassett/publications



Shaun Breslin

  • Professor of Politics and International Studies, University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • China in global governance;
  • Regionalism as global governance
  • EU in a multi-polar world

Indicative publications

Projects and grants

  • Senior Scientist, GR:EEN, Europe in a Multipolar World

Policy engagement

  • Politics Specialist, ECRAN, EU-China Research Advisory Network
  • UK Cabinet, Mercator foundation, Industry Parliament Trust, FCO, Defra, House of Lords, British Chamber of Commerce in HK, Oxfam Australia, etc

Other professional activities

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/breslin/


Andre BroomeAndré Broome

  • Associate Professor of International Political Economy, University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Global economic governance
  • International economic organizations
  • International monetary relations

Indicative publications

  • André Broome. 2014. Issues and Actors in the Global Political Economy . Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • André Broome. 2010. The Currency of Power: The IMF and Monetary Reform in Central Asia . Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • André Broome and Leonard Seabrooke (eds). 2012. ‘Special Issue: Seeing Like an International Organisation ’. New Political Economy 17(1): 1-116.
  • André Broome, Liam Clegg, and Lena Rethel (eds). 2012. ‘Special Issue: Global Governance in Crisis ’. Global Society 26(1): 3-143.
  • André Broome. 2013. ‘The Politics of IMF-EU Cooperation: Institutional Change from the Maastricht Treaty to the Launch of the Euro ’. Journal of European Public Policy 20(4): 589-605.
  • André Broome. 2010. ‘The International Monetary Fund, Crisis Management and the Credit Crunch ’. Australian Journal of International Affairs 64(1): 37-54.

Projects and grants

  • Principal Research Fellow, GR:EEN, Global Reordering: Evolution Through European Networks
  • Investigator, Benchmarking in Global Governance, Warwick International Partnership with the University of the Witswatersrand

Research networks

  • Convenor,IMF Research Network, Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation, University of Warwick

Personal website

www.warwick.ac.uk/andrebroome


Christopher Browning

  • Associate Professor, Politics and International Studies Department (PAIS), University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Regional and global security governance

Indicative publications

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/browning/




George Christou

  • Associate Professor in European Politics

Research interests in global governance

  • Global Internet governance
  • The EU, Multilateralism and Global Governance

Indicative publications

  • The European Union and Enlargement: The Case of Cyprus, Basigstoke: Macmillan-Palgrave, 2004
  • The New Electronic Marketplace: European Governance Strategies in a Globalising Economy, London: Edward Elgar, 2007, with S Simpson.
  • Christou G., and Croft S., (eds) (2011) 'European Security Governance', London: Routledge, http://www.routledge.com/books/details/9780415695671
  • Christou, G., and Simpson, S. (2011) 'The European Union, Multilateralism and the Global Governance of the Internet', Journal of European Public Policy, 18 (2), March 2011 
  • Christou, G. and Simpson S., (2009), 'New Governance, the Internet and Country Code Top Level Domains in Europe', Governance, 22 (4), Oct 2009, 599-624.

Projects and grants

  • Investigator, EU-GRASP – The European Union as a Global and Regional Actor in Security and Peace. 2009 – 2012. Grant agreement n° 225722. EU-GRASP: http://www.eugrasp.eu/
  • Investigator, GR: EEN- Global Re-ordering: Evolution through European Networks. 2011 - 2015. GR: EEN: http://www.greenfp7.eu

Policy engagement

  • European Union, NATO, ICANN, IGF, UN, WTO, governments of UK, Cyprus, Greece, Finland, Germany, Italy

Other professional activities

  • Association for Cypriot, Greek and Turkish Affairs (Member of Council)
  • Member of the Information Assurance and Advisory Council
  • Member of the Global Internet Governance Academic Network (GIGANET)

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/christou/publications/


Matthew Clayton

  • Associate Professor of Political Theory, Politics and International Studies Department (PAIS), University of Warwick
  • Director, Centre for Ethics, Law and Public Affairs at University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • global social justice
  • global political legitimacy
  • Education for global justice

Indicative publications

  • Justice and Legitimacy in Upbringing(Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006)
  • Social Justice[Blackwell Readings in Philosophy Series] (Oxford: Blackwell, 2004) Co-edited with Andrew Williams.
  • The Ideal of Equality (London/New York: Macmillan and St. Martin’s Press, 2000; paperback by Palgrave, 2002). (Co-edited with Andrew Williams.

Other professional activities

  • Member, Peer Review College, Arts and Humanities Research Council

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/clayton/






 

Ben Clift

Research interests in global governance

  • global economic governance;
  • economic ideas and the IMF
  • macroeconomic policy autonomy
  • the construction of economic rectitude
  • globalization and social democracy;

Indicative publications

  • ‘When Rules Started To Rule: The IMF, Neo-Liberal Economic Ideas, and Economic Policy Change in Britain’ (with Jim Tomlinson) Review of International Political Economyavailable on Ifirst, forthcoming, Volume 19, Number 3 (2012).
  • ‘Negotiating Credibility: Britain and the IMF 1956-1976’ (with Jim Tomlinson), Contemporary European History, Volume 17, Number 4 (2008), pp. 545-566
  • 'Whatever Happened to the UK Balance of Payments ‘problem’? The Contingent (Re)Construction of British Economic Performance Assessment’ (with Jim Tomlinson), British Journal of Politics and International Relations. Volume 10 (2008), Number 4, pp. 607-629.
  • ‘Capital Mobility and Fiscal Policy: The Construction of Economic Policy Rectitude in Britain and France’ (with Jim Tomlinson) New Political Economy Volume 9, Number 4 (2004), pp. 515-537.
  • ‘Social Democracy and Globalization: The Cases of France and the UK’ Government and Opposition 37: 4 (2002), 466-500

Projects and grants

  • Its Mostly Fiscal’ - The IMF, Evolving Fiscal Policy Doctrine and The Global Financial Crisis
  • ‘Economic Patriotism: Reinventing Control over Open Markets’
  • Capital Mobility, Credibility & Economic Policy Autonomy: Diachronic analysis of the UK case 1956-2005.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/clift/

 


 

Stuart Croft

  • Professor of International Security

Research interests in global governance

  • global dimensions of security governance

Indicative publications

  • 'Security Governance' (with Howorth, Terriff and Webber), Review of International Studies, 2004
  • 'NATO's Next Enlargement' (with Howorth, Terriff and Webber) International Affairs 78:4, 2002
  • 'Enlarging NATO Again' International Affairs 78:1, 2002
  • 'Security Studies Today' (with Terriff, James and Morgan) Polity Press 1999
  • 'The Enlargement of Europe' (with Redmond, Rees and Webber) Manchester University Press, 1999
  • Strategies of Arms Control: A History and Typology Manchester University Press, 1996

Projects and grants

  • Current Project: Interplay of discourses on 'Britishness' and 'jihadi-ism', based on an early paper published in Defence Studies in 2007.
  • A second project is looking at the foreign policy of American evangelical organisations and thinkers, and I published a paper on that in the November 2007 issue of International Politics.
  • Completed a book on Britishness and identity constructions called Securitizing Islam, funded by an ESRC funded Research Fellowship.
  • Currently completing book on radicalisation, focussing on right wing nationalists, neo-Nazis and Christian fundamentalists.
  • From 2011, co-lead of Work Package 4 on security issues (8 million euro programme) Global Reorderning: Evolution Through European Networks. During 2011-12, I will have 35% of my time funded by those projects.
  • 2009: Pproject funding by the EU, and led by the UN University in Bruges, on security governance, (€1.94 million) see http://www.eugrasp.eu.
     

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/croft


Renske Doorenspleet

Research interests in global governance

  • globalization/global public opinion and democracy;
  • worldwide waves of democratization

Indicative publications

  • Renske has published a number of book chapters and articles, e.g. in World Politics, andActa Politica, and International Political Science Review,and the European Journal of Political Research.
  • Her first book Democratic Transitions: Exploring the Structural Sources of the Fourth Wave(Boulder, CO: Lynne Rienner, 2005) focused on theoretical and empirical explanations of recent transitions to democracy around the world.
  • Together with Lia Nijzink (Cape Town University), she is editor of Trajectories of One-Party Dominance in African Democracies(under review) and Political Parties, Party Systems and Democracy in Africa(Palgrave Macmillan, forthcoming).
  • An article on dissatisfied democrats in Africa is forthcoming in the IPSR, and she is now working on a new book on the effects of democratization in comparative perspective.

Projects and grants

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/doorenspleet/


Peter Ferdinand

  • Associate Professor of Politics and International Studies

Research interests in global governance

  • New rising world powers and global governance

Indicative publications

  • Introduction to Politics (with Robert Garner and Stephanie Lawson) Oxford: OUP 2009
  • Enterprise and Welfare Reform in Communist Asia, (ed. with Martin Gainsborough), London: Cass, 2003
  • Hong Kong in Transition: One Country, Two Systems, (ed. with Robert Ash, Brian Hook and Robin Porter), London: RoutledgeCurzon, 2003
  • Hong Kong in Transition: The Handover Years, (ed. with Robert Ash, Brian Hook and Robin Porter) , Basingstoke: Macmillan, 2000
  • The Internet, Democracy and Democratization(ed)
    London: Cass, 2000; also a special issue of Democratization
  • 'Russia and China: converging responses to globalization' , (International Affairs 83(4), July 2007, pp.655-80)
  • ‘Cyberdemocracy’ in Roland Axtmann (ed), Understanding Democratic Politics: Concepts, Institutions, Movements (Sage, 2002, pp.207-16)

Projects and grants

  • Completing a book on comparative political and economic development in East and Southeast Asia. This will focus on political, economic and social change in the 1990s in all the states in an arc from Japan round to Myanmar.
  • Completing two articles on the political significance of the family and on family policy in several East and Southeast Asian states, their significance for East Asian identities, the relationship with modernisation in East Asia, and comparisons with states of Southern Europe
  • Completing another comparative article on the political and economic modernisation of Russia since 1991 and China since 1978 together with Peter Oppenheimer from Oxford University
  • The impact of the Internet upon democratisation, especially in authoritarian regimes. After editing a special issue of the journal Democratization in 2000 on ‘The Internet, Democracy and Democratization’, this had led to further projects, most recently a background paper for a conference on the Media and Democratisation organised by International IDEA in Stockholm.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/ferdinand/research/


 


Tina Freyburg

  • Assistant Professor

Research interests

  • Democratic diffusion;
  • EU external governance;
  • international democracy promotion;
  • transgovernmental networks;
  • transnational socialization

Personal website



Alexandra Homolar

  • Assistant Professor in International Security
  • Programme Director of the MA in International Security and co-ordinates the PaIS Visiting Speaker Series.

Research interests in global governance

  • Global security governance

Indicative publications

  • Homolar A. 2012 (forthcoming). US Security Policy: Origins, Concepts, and Contemporary Challenges (London: Routledge).
  • Homolar A. 2012 (forthcoming). ‘How to Last Alone at the Top: US Strategic Planning for the Post-Cold War Era‘, Journal of Strategic Studies (accepted 11/2010).
  • Homolar A. 2012 ‘Multilateralism in Crisis: The Character of US International Engagement under Obmam, Global Society 26(1) (special issue Global Governance in Crisis).
  • Homolar A. 2011 ‘Rebels Without a Conscience: The Concept of Rogue States in US Security Policy‘, European Journal of International Relations
  • Homolar A. 2010. ‘The Political Economy of National Security‘, Review of International Political Economy 17(2): 410-23

Policy engagement

  • Homolar-Riechmann, A. 2005. ‘USA, Deutschland und Kanada: Raketenabwehr Diesseits und Jenseits des Atlantik’ [‘USA, Germany, and Canada: Missile Defense Across the Atlantic]’, AICGS Advisor (24 March).
  • Homolar-Riechmann, A. 2005. ‘Crossing Borders – Experiencing Differences’, AICGS Advisor(27 January).

Personal website



Chris Hughes

  • Head of Department, Politics and International Studies Department, University of Warwick
  • Professor of International Politics and Japanese Studies in PAIS,
  • Research Associate at the Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation

Research interests in global governance

  • Regionalism as global governance

Indicative publications

  • Regionalisation and Global Governance: The Taming of Globalisation?,with Andrew F. Cooper and Philippe de Lombaerde (Routledge, 2007).
  • New Regionalisms in the Global Political Economy: Theories and Cases, with S. Breslin, B. Rosamond and N. Philips (London, Routledge, 2002) 257 pages.
  • Globalisation, Political Violence and Translation, with Esperenca Bielsa (Basingstoke, Palgrave, 2009).
  • The Globalization of Political Violence: Globalization's Shadow, with Richard Devetak (London, Routledge, 2008).

Policy engagement

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/hughes/



Dominic Kelly

  • Associate Professor, Department of Politics and International Studies, University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • global trade governance;
  • International Chamber of Commerce

Indicative publications

  • The Politics of International Trade in the 21st Century: Actors, Issues and Regional Dynamics (Palgrave, 2005). Co-edited with Wyn Grant.
  • Stakeholder Capitalism (Macmillan, 1997). Co-edited with Gavin Kelly and Andrew Gamble.
  • "Global Monitor: The International Chamber of Commerce", New Political Economy, Vol. 10, No. 2 (2005), pp. 259-71.
  • "Rice, Oil and the Atom: A Study of the Role of Key Natural Resources in the Security and Development of Japan", Government and Opposition, Vol. 40, No. 2 (2005), pp. 278-327.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/kelly/publications/



Franklyn Lisk

  • Visiting Professorial Research Fellow at CSGR at the University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Global health governance;
  • Critical analysis of global AIDS response

Indicative publications

  • (with A. Cooper, J. Kirton and H. Besada, eds.) Moving Peoples’ Health and Sovereignty in Africa (Ashgate, 2012);
  • “Stimulating Private Participation” in K. Yumkella et al (eds.) Agribusiness for Africa’s Prosperity (UNIDO, 2011); Global Institutions and the HIV/AIDS Epidemic: Responding to an International Crisis (Routledge, 2010);
  • (with Sophie Harman eds.) Governance and HIV/AIDS Responses: Making participation and Accountability Count ( Routledge, 2009);
  • “Toward a new architecture of global governance for responding to the HIV/AIDS epidemic” in A. Cooper et al (eds.)World Apart? Exploring the interface between Governance and Diplomacy, (Palgrave Macmillan, 2008) ;
  • (with D. Cohen) “Regional responses to HIV/AIDS: A Global Public Goods Approach” in N. Poku et al (eds.) AIDS and Governance ( Ashgate 2007).

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/csgr/people/lisk/


João Nunes

  • Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) Postdoctoral Fellow, Politics and International Studies at the University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Global governance of health

Indicative publications

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/nunes/




Edward Page

  • Associate Professor of Political Theory

Research interests in global governance

  • Ethics in global climate change politics

Indicative publications

  • Climate Change, Justice, and Future Generations (Cheltenham, Edward Elgar) 209 pages. ISBN: 1-84376-184-X (hardback: 2006) / 978-1-84720-496-7 (paperback: 2007).
  • (2012) ‘Give it up for climate change: a defence of the beneficiary pays principle’, International Theory, 4(2), 300-30 (in press).
  • (2012) ‘Legitimizing the license to pollute: emissions trading, political legitimacy and procedural justice’, Democratization, 19(5), 1-21 (in press).
  • (2011) ‘Climatic justice and the fair distribution of atmospheric burdens’, The Monist 94(3), 412-32.
  • (2011) ‘Cashing in on Climate Change: Political Theory and Global Emissions Trading’, Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy (CRISPP), 14(2), 59-79.
  • (2011) ‘Cosmopolitanism, climate change and greenhouse emissions trading’, International Theory, 3(1), 37-69.
  • (2008) ’Three Problems of Intergenerational Justice’, Intergenerational Justice Review, 9(3), 9-12.
  • (2008) 'Perspectives on justice, democracy and global climate change', Environmental Politics, 17(4), 527-35 (with Ludvig Beckman).
  • (2008) ‘Distributing the Burdens of Climate Change’, Environmental Politics, 17(4), 556-75.
  • (2007) ‘Intergenerational Justice of What: Welfare, Resources or Capabilities?’, Environmental Politics, 16(3), 455-71.
  • (2007) ‘Justice Between Generations: Investigating a Sufficientarian Appoach’, Journal of Global Ethics, 3(1), 3-20.
  • (2007) ‘Fairness on the Day After Tomorrow: Reciprocity, Justice and Global Climate Change’, Political Studies, 55(1), 225-42.
  • (2007) ‘Equity and the Kyoto Protocol’, Politics, 27(1), 8-15.
  • (2000) ‘Theorizing the Link Between Environmental Change and Security’, Review of European Community and International Environmental Law, 9(1), 33-43.
  • (1999) ‘Intergenerational Justice and Climate Change’, Political Studies, 47(1), 53-66.

Policy engagement

Other professional activities

  • He is a peer-revieweer for over 25 academic journals and currently an external evaluator for a number of research funding awarding bodies including the Economic and Social Research Council, Hong Kong Research Council, and the European Comnission (FP7).
  • http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/page/

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/page/



John Parkinson

  • Associate Professor of Public Policy, Politics and International Studies Department (PAIS) at the University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Global deliberative systems; transnational governance

Indicative publications

  • Forthcoming on 2012: A book project on deliberative research called Deliberative Systems based on papers from the 2009 conference, Cambridge University Press. Edited by Jane Mansbridge and Dr. Parkinson with contributions from many of the world's leading deliberative theorists.
  • Forthcoming on 2012: Democracy and Public Space asks whether physical space is needed to make democracy work, and if so, what kinds? It is funded by the British Academy Small Grants Scheme and a book is due out with Oxford University Press in January 2012.
  • Parkinson, John. 2009. ‘ Symbolic representation in public space: capital cities, presence and memory’, Representation 45(1): 1-14
  • Parkinson, John. 2009. ‘Holistic democracy and public space’, in Turmel, P and M. Kingwell (eds.) Rites of Way: the politics and poetics of public space. Waterloo: Wilfrid Laurier University Press.
  • Parkinson, John 2009. ‘Does democracy require physical public space?’ in Geenens, R. and R. Tinnevelt (eds.), Does Truth Matter? Democracy and public space. Dordrecht: Springer, pp.101-114
  • A 2008 article in The Guardian quotes Dr. Parkinson on the subject of the redesign of Parliament Square in London, available here: www.guardian.co.uk/politics/2008/jun/25/1

Personal website

 


Nicola Pratt

  • Associate Professor, International Politics of the Middle East, Politics and International Studies Department (PAIS) at the University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • global governance in relation to the Middle East, social movements, gender

Indicative publications

Book Chapters

  • With Nadje Al-Ali, 'Iraq's Triple Challenge: State, Nation and Democracy', in P Burnell, V Randall & L Rackner, Politics in the Developing World, Oxford: OUP, 2010.
  • Human Rights NGOs and the Foreign Funding Debate in Egypt’< /span>, in Anthony Tirado-Chase & Amr Hamzawy, eds. Human Rights in the Arab World, Philadephia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2006, pp. 114–126

Projects and grants

  • The 'Arab Spring'
  • Since January 2011, I have been following, writing about and speaking about the 'Arab Spring'. You can hear more/read more about this, by clicking here.
  • Gender and in/security in the Middle East (current): Building on my previous research projects to focus specifically on a) how gender is deployed in international and national security discourses; b) the degree to which gender relations and ideologies structure insecurity; c) how gender is deployed to mobilise against insecurity/to achieve security in contexts of war, occupation and dictatorship.
  • Women and the Arab-Israeli Conflict’: This project aimed at uncovering the impacts of the Arab-Israeli conflict on different women in Egypt, Jordan and Lebanon. Until now, there is little research that examines the gendered dimensions of the Arab-Israeli conflict and, of the existing research, the focus is on Palestinian and Israeli women. However, the Arab-Israeli conflict has also had important consequences for Arab countries. In my fieldwork, I interviewed women of different generations, different ideological orientations, different nationalities and religious affiliations as well as different professional backgrounds. Contrary to claims that are increasingly heard in humanitarian and NGO fields, women do not necessarily suffer the most during conflict. The consequences of the Arab-Israeli conflict for women depend upon their positionality (class, nationality, religion), the nature of state formation and processes of the state in which they are located (with significant differences between Egypt, Jordan and Lebanon), as well as their relationship to different political/ideological forces (the configuration of which has shifted in different historical periods). 15.10.2007 - 30.6.2008 (British Academy)
  • 'The Role of Women and Gender in Political Transition in Iraq': A British Academy funded grant with Nadje Al-Ali of the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London, 01/05/2004 - 01/05/2007. This project examined the impacts of the US-led invasion on women in Iraq and the ways in which they have been participating in the political transition in the country. It critiqued US rhetoric of 'liberating Iraqi women' and demonstrated how US intervention politicized and institutionalized ethno-religious processes, dismantled national state institutions and infrastructure, creating new burdens and challenges for Iraqi women. This project resulted in a number of different publications, listed on my publications page.

Policy engagement

  • Activism in the international peace/anti-war movement
  • Regular speaker at various meetings of social movement/voluntary groups.
  • Associate Editor of the British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies for 6 years.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/pratt/


Shirin Rai

  • Professor of Politics & International Studies, Department of Politics and International Studies (PAIS) at University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Gender in/as global governance;
  • Global social movements

Indicative publications

Policy engagement

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/rai/


Lena Rethel

  • Assistant Professor of International Political Economy, Politic and International Studies Department (PAIS) at the University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Global finance (including Islamic banking and finance)

Indicative publications

  • The Problem with Banks, London: Zed Books, 2012 (co-authored with Timothy J. Sinclair)
  • Special Issue on Global Governance in Crisis. Global Society 26(1) 2012 (co-edited with André Broome and Liam Clegg)
  • “Whose Legitimacy? Islamic Finance and the Global Financial Order” Review of International Political Economy 18(1) 2011, pp. 75-98.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/rethel/


 

Ben Richardson

  • Assistant Professor, Politics and International Studies Department (PAIS), University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Global governance of commodities

Indicative publications

Journal Articles

Working Papers

Policy engagement

  • UK representative of Ethical Sugar, a non-governmental organisation which campaigns for better social and environmental standards in the sugar industry (2008).
  • Elected to the Management Committee of the multi-stakeholder roundtable Bonsucro(via the position of Ethical Sugar).
  • Providing informationon the sugar industry to the Nuffield Council on Bioethics for their report on biofuels, as well as to the United Nations Environmental Programme.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/richardson/


 

Jan Aart Scholte

  • Jan Aart Scholte, Professor in the Department of Politics and International Studies (PAIS)

Research interests in global governance

  • theories of global governance
  • civil society and global governance
  • democratization of global governance
  • governance of global finance and trade
  • International Monetary Fund

Indicative publications

  • ‘More Inclusive Global Governance? The IMF and Civil Society in Africa’, Global Governance, vol. 18, no. 2 (April-June 2012).
  • Building Global Democracy? Civil Society and Accountable Global Governance (editor). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.
  • ‘Towards Greater Legitimacy in Global Governance’, Review of International Political Economy, vol. 18, no. 1 (February 2011), pp. 110-20.
  • Globalization: A Critical Introduction. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005 2nd edn.

Projects and grants

  • Convener, Building Global Democracy Programme, 2008-present
  • Coordinator, Civil Society and Accountable Global Governance Project, 2006-8
  • Co-Director, ESRC Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation, 2003-7
  • Coordinator, Civil Society and Democracy in the Global Economy Project, 2001-5
  • Coordinator, Civil Society and Global Finance Project, 2000-2
  • Investigator, Global Economic Institutions and Global Social Movements, 1996-8

Policy engagement

  • Commonwealth, Council of Europe, EU, ICANN, IMF, UN, UNESCO, World Bank, WTO; governments of Canada, France, Germany, Netherlands, UK
  • civil society associations across all continents

Other professional activities

  • adviser to various foundations and research councils/programmes
  • chair, International Organization Section, International Studies Association, 2001-4
  • editor, Global Governance, 2005-9
  • media work inter alia with BBC, CBC, Christian Science Monitor, Financial Times, Globe and Mail, Libération, Nile News, Radio Netherlands, Radio Singapore International, Radio Uganda, The Nation [Bangkok], The Star [Malaysia], SBS Australia
  • steering committee, Globalization Studies Network, 2004-8
  • visiting professorships on global governance in India, Russia, Sweden, Uganda, UK, USA

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/scholte/


 

Len Seabrooke

  • Professor in the Department of Business and Politics (DBP) at the Copenhagen Business School
  • Professor in International Political Economy and an associate fellow of the Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation (CSGR) at the University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Global economic governance

Indicative publications

  • Schwartz, H.M. and L. Seabrooke, editors. 2009. The Politics of Housing Booms and Busts,Basinstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Hobson, J.M. and L. Seabrooke, editors. 2007. Everyday Politics of the World Economy, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2006. The Social Sources of Financial Power: Domestic Legitimacy and International Financial Orders,Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.
  • Bowden, B. and L. Seabrooke, editors. 2006. Global Standards of Market Civilization, London: Routledge/RIPE Studies in Global Political Economy.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2001. US Power in International Finance: The Victory of Dividends, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Seabrooke, L. and E. Tsingou. 2009. ‘Power Elites and Everyday Politics in International Financial Reform’, International Political Sociology3(4): 457-461.
  • Schwartz, H. and L. Seabrooke. 2008. ‘Varieties of Residential Capitalism in the International Political Economy: New Politics in Old Welfare States’, Comparative European Politics, 6)(3): 237–261. This article is the framing piece for a Special Issue on ‘The Political Cost of Property Booms’ edited by Schwartz and Seabrooke.
  • Broome, A. and L. Seabrooke. 2008. ‘The IMF and Experimentalist Governance in Small Western States’, The Round Table: The Commonwealth Journal of International Affairs97/395: 205-26.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2007. ‘The Everyday Social Sources of Economic Crises: From “Great Frustrations” to “Great Revelations” in Interwar Britain’, International Studies Quarterly 51(4): 795-810.
  • Widmaier, W.W., M. Blyth, and L. Seabrooke. 2007. ‘ Exogenous Shocks or Endogenous Constructions? The Meanings of Wars and Crises’, International Studies Quarterly51(4): 747-759.
  • Broome, A. and L. Seabrooke. 2007. ‘Seeing Like the IMF: Institutional Change in Small Open Economies’, Review of International Political Economy, 14(4): 576-601.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2007. ‘Everyday Legitimacy and International Financial Orders: The Social Sources of Imperialism and Hegemony in Global Finance’, New Political Economy12(1): 1-18.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2007. ‘Varieties of Economic Constructivism in Political Economy: Uncertain Times Call for Disparate Measures’, Review of International Political Economy14(2): 371-385.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2007. ‘Why Political Economy Needs Historical Sociology’, International Politics, 44(4): 390-413. In Special Issue on ‘Historical Sociology and International Relations’, edited by G. Lawson.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2007. ‘Legitimacy Gaps in the World Economy: Explaining the Sources of the IMF’s Legitimacy Crisis’, International Politics, 44(2-3): 250-268. In a Special Issue on ‘Resolving International Crises of Legitimacy’ , edited by I. Clark and C. Reus-Smit.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2006. ‘Global Monitor: The Bank for International Settlements’, New Political Economy, 11 (1): 141-149.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2005. ‘J. A. Hobson as an Economic Sociologist’, Economic Sociology – The European Electronic Newsletter7(1): 26-35, http://econsoc.mpifg.de.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2004. ‘The Economic Taproot of US Imperialism: The Bush RentierShift’, International Politics, 41(3): 293-318.
  • Hobson, J.M. and L. Seabrooke. 2001. ‘Reimagining Weber: Constructing International Society and the Social Balance of Power’,European Journal of International Relations, 7(2): 239-274.
  • Seabrooke, L. 1997. ‘Programming the k Coefficient: Risk and Uncertainty in International Politics’, Flinders Journal of History & Politics, 19: 121-135.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2010. ‘Transnational Institutions and International Regimes’ in G. Morgan, J.L. Campbell, C. Crouch, P.K. Kristensen, O.K. Pedersen, and R. Whitley (eds) Oxford Handbook of Comparative Institutional Analysis, Oxford: Oxford University Press: forthcoming.
  • Schwartz, H. and L. Seabrooke. 2009. ‘ Varieties of Residential Capitalism in the International Political Economy: Old Welfare States and the New Politics of Housing’ in H.M. Schwartz and L. Seabrooke (eds) The Politics of Housing Booms and Busts, Basingstoke: Palgrave: forthcoming.
  • Schwartz, H. and L. Seabrooke. 2009. ‘ Conclusion: Residential Capitalism and the International Political Economy’ in H.M. Schwartz and L. Seabrooke (eds) The Politics of Housing Booms and Busts, Basingstoke: Palgrave: forthcoming.
  • Mortensen, J.L. and L. Seabrooke. 2009. ‘Framing Egalitarian Politics in Property Booms and Busts: Housing as Social Right or Means to Wealth in Australia and Denmark’ in H.M. Schwartz and L. Seabrooke (eds) The Politics of Housing Booms and Busts, Basingstoke: Palgrave: forthcoming.
  • Hobson, J.M. and L. Seabrooke. 2009. ‘ Everyday IPE’, in Mark Blyth (ed.) The Handbook of International Political Economy, London: Routledge, 290-306.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2009. ‘Everyday Legitimacy and Institutional Change’, in A. Gofas and C.S. Hay (eds.) The Role of Ideas in Political Analysis: A Portrait of Contemporary Debates, London: Routledge, forthcoming.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2008. ‘How Should the Economy Work? Policy Imagination and Dynamics of Institutional Change’, in Peter Nedergaard and John L. Campbell (eds) Institutions and Politics: Festschrift in Honour of Ove K. Pedersen, Copenhagen: DFØF Publishing, 227-249.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2008. ‘Global Finance’. in A. Burke, R. Devetak, and J. George (eds) An Introduction to International Relations: Australian Perspectives, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 260-270.
  • Hobson, J.M. and L. Seabrooke. 2007. ‘ Everyday IPE: Revealing Everyday Forms of Change in the World Economy’ , Everyday Politics of the World Economy, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1-24.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2007. ‘The Everyday Social Sources of Imperial and Hegemonic Financial Orders’ in J.M. Hobson and L. Seabrooke, editors, Everyday Politics of the World Economy, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 83-102.
  • Hobson, J.M. and L. Seabrooke. 2007. ‘ Conclusion: Everyday IPE Puzzle Sets, Teaching and Policy Agendas’ in J. M. Hobson and L. Seabrooke, editors, Everyday Politics of the World Economy, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 196-213.
  • Bowden, B. and L. Seabrooke. 2007. ‘ Global Standards of Market Civilization’ in M. Hall and P.T. Jackson, editors,Civilizational Identity: The Production and Reproduction of ‘Civilizations’ in International Relations, London: Palgrave Macmillan Series in Culture and Religion in International Relations, 119-133.
  • Seabrooke, L. 2006. ‘Civilizing Global Capital Markets: Room to Groove?’ in B. Bowden and L. Seabrooke, editors, Global Standards of Market Civilization, London: Routledge/RIPE Studies in Global Political Economy, 146-160.
  • Bowden, B. and L. Seabrooke. 2006. ‘ Civilizing Market through Global Standards’ in B. Bowden and L. Seabrooke, editors, Global Standards of Market Civilization, London: Routledge/RIPE Studies in Global Political Economy, 3-16.
  • Seabrooke, L. and B. Bowden. 2006. ‘ Civilizing Global Market Standards: Double-Edged Discourses and Policy Implications’ in B. Bowden and L. Seabrooke, editors, Global Standards of Market Civilization, London: Routledge/RIPE Studies in Global Political Economy, 207-216.
  • Leaver, R. and L. Seabrooke. 2000. ‘Can the IMF be Reformed?’ in W. Bello, N. Bullard and K. Malhortra, editors, Global Finance: New Thinking on Regulating Speculative Capital Markets, London: Zed Press: 96-113.
 
 

Projects and grants

  • Professor Seabrooke is Principal Investigator of the 'Professions in International Political Economies' (PIPES) project funded by the European Research Council and leads a research team based at the Copenhagen Business School, including Brooke Harrington, Lasse Folke Henriksen, Adriana Nilsson, James Perry, and Eleni Tsingou. PIPES explores a range of cases on transnational professional competition and coordination, including Bio-Fuels Markets, Carbon Markets, Financial Reform, Low Fertility in the OECD, Network Neutrality, Patent Pools, Skilled Migration and Trade Agreements, and Wealth Management.
  • Professor Seabrooke is also Work Package 1 Leader of the 'Global Reordering: Evolution though European Networks' (GR:EEN) large-scale integrating project,[5] funded by the European Commission's Seventh Framework Programme (FP7) for research. The work package focuses on 'European Actor-Networks in a Multi-Polar World' and is coordinated through the University of Warwick.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/csgr/people/seabrooke/


Tim Sinclair

  • Associate Professor of International Political Economy, Politics and International Studies Department (PAIS) at University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Global financial governance (especially private); theory of global governance

Indicative publications

Books:

  • The Problem with Banks. Co-authored with Lena Rethel. London: Zed Books, forthcoming 2011. Cloth and paperback.
  • Global Governance. Key Concepts series. Cambridge: Polity Press, forthcoming 2012. Cloth and paperback.
  • The New Masters of Capital: American Bond Rating Agencies and the Politics of Creditworthiness. A volume in the series, Cornell Studies in Political Economy edited by Peter J. Katzenstein. Ithaca, NY and London: Cornell University Press, 2005. Paperback published 2008. 202 pages.

Edited Books:

  • Structure and Agency in International Capital Mobility. Edited by Timothy J. Sinclair and Kenneth P. Thomas. London and New York: Palgrave-Macmillan, 2001. Cloth and paperback.
  • Approaches to Global Governance Theory. Edited by Martin Hewson and Timothy J. Sinclair. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1999. Cloth and paperback.
  • Global Governance: Critical Concepts in Political Science. Four volumes. 1885 pages. London and New York: Routledge, 2004. Cloth.
  • Robert W. Cox with Timothy J. Sinclair. Approaches to World Order. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996. Cloth and paperback.

Encyclopedia:

  • Routledge Encyclopedia of International Political Economy. Associate Consulting Editor. [R.J. Barry Jones, General Editor] London and New York: Routledge, 2001. Cloth.

Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles:

  • “Round up the Usual Suspects: Blame and the Subprime Crisis”< /span> New Political Economy. Volume 15, Number 1, March 2010, pp. 91-107.
  • “Let’s Get it Right This Time! Why Regulation Will Not Solve or Prevent Global Financial Crises.” International Political Sociology. Volume 3, Number 4, December 2009, pp. 450-453.
  • “Private Actors and Public Policy: A Requiem For The New Basel Capital Accord.” Co-authored with Michael R. King. Special issue on The Political Economy of International Finance. International Political Science Review. Volume 24, Number 3, July 2003, pp. 345-362.
  • “Global Monitor: Bond Rating Agencies.” New Political Economy. Volume 8, Number 1, March 2003, pp. 147-161.
  • “The Infrastructure of Global Governance: Quasi-Regulatory Mechanisms and the New Global Finance.” Global Governance.Volume 7, Number 4, October-December 2001, pp. 441-451.
  • “Reinventing Authority: Embedded Knowledge Networks and the New Global Finance.”< /span> Environment and Planning C:Government and Policy. Volume 18, Number 4, August 2000, pp. 487-502.
  • "Between State and Market: Hegemony and Institutions of Collective Action Under Conditions of International Capital Mobility." Policy Sciences. Volume 27, Number 4, 1994, pp. 447-466. [actually published in November 1995.]
  • "Passing Judgement: Credit Rating Processes as Regulatory Mechanisms of Governance in the Emerging World Order." Review of International Political Economy, Volume 1, Number 1, Spring 1994, pp. 133-159.

Book Chapters etc:

  • “Global Governance.”< /span> Routledge Encyclopedia of International Relations and Global Politics. Edited by Martin Griffiths. London and New York: Routledge, 2005., pp. 324-330.
  • “The Making and Breaking of Reputational Governance in Global Financial Markets.”< /span> The State of Europe: Transformations of Statehood from a European Perspective. Edited by Sonja Puntscher Riekmann, Monika Mokre and Michael Latzer. Frankfurt and New York: Campus Verlag, 2004, pp. 237-265.
  • “General Introduction.”< /span>Global Governance: Critical Concepts in Political Science. Edited by Timothy J. Sinclair. London and New York: Routledge, 2003.
  • Entries forRoutledge Encyclopedia of International Political Economy. General Editor, R.J. Barry Jones. London and New York: Routledge, 2001. Basle convention; country risk rating; debt ratios; credit allocation; finance and information technology; savings and loans crisis; budget deficits; capital; credit rating; disintermediation; securities; Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC); speculation; trading.
  • “Deficit Discourse: The Social Construction of Fiscal Rectitude.”< /span> Globalization and Its Critics: Perspectives from Political Economy. Edited by Randall D. Germain. London and New York: Macmillan and St. Martin’s Press, 2000.
  • “Synchronic Global Governance and the International Political Economy of the Commonplace.”< /span>Approaches to Global Governance Theory. Edited by Martin Hewson and Timothy J. Sinclair. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press,1999.
  • “The Emergence of Global Governance Theory.” Co-authored with Martin Hewson.Approaches to Global Governance Theory. Edited by Martin Hewson and Timothy J. Sinclair. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press,1999.
  • “Bond-Rating Agencies and Coordination in the Global Political Economy.”< /span> Private Authority and International Affairs. Edited by A. Claire Cutler, Virginia Haufler, and Tony Porter. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1999.
  • “Beyond International Relations Theory: Robert W. Cox and Approaches to World Order.” Introduction to Robert W. Cox with Timothy J. Sinclair. Approaches to World Order. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996. Cloth and paperback.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/sinclair/



Diane Stone

  • Professor of Politics and International Studies, Deparment of Politics and International Studies (PAIS) at the University of Warwick

Research interests in global governance

  • Global public policy; transnational policy networks; think tanks in global politics

Indicative publications

  • ‘Global Policy and the Public Action of Private Philanthropy: the Open Society Institute’, in Jude Howell (Ed.) The Global Dimensions of Non Governmental Public Action, Palgrave, forthcoming 2012.
  • ‘ Governance via Knowledge: Actors, Institutions and Networks’, in David Levi-Faur (ed) OUP Handbook of Governance , Oxford, Oxford University Press, forthcoming 2012.
  • ‘International Knowledge Networks’, in German Solinís and Georgios Papanagnou (Eds), Social Science, Evidence and Policy, Paris UNESCO, 2011.

Other professional activities

  • Member of Council, Overseas Development Institute (www.odi.org.uk) 2001-2012.
  • Steering Committee member (formerly Chair), Researchers Alliance for Development (RAD)(www.radnetwork.org) 2004-2010.
  • Member, International Advisory Council, Policy Studies Organization, Washington DC. 2005- continuing
  • Member, Governing Body, Global Development Network, 2000-04.
  • Co-Editor, Global Governance: A Journal of Multilateralism and International Organization2005-08.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/stone/



Eleni Tsingou

  • Research Fellow and Programme Manager of GARNET (www.garnet-eu.org), an EU-funded FP6 Network of Excellence on 'Global Governance, Regionalisation and Regulation: the Role of the EU' comprised of 42 universities and research centres across Europe (2005-2010).
  • Research interests in global governance
  • global financial governance

Indicative publications

Special Issues

  • ‘Global Governance and Legitimacy’, Review of International Political Economy, Volume 17, 2010, forthcoming. The Issue authors include Steven Bernstein, Furio Cerutti, Robert Keohane, Kishore Mahbubani, Daniel Mügge, Lena Rethel, Jan Aart Scholte (co-edited with James Brassett).

Articles

  • ‘Legitimacy and Global Governance’, Review of International Political Economy, Volume 17, 2010, forthcoming (with James Brassett).
  • ‘Responding to the Global Credit Crisis: The Politics of Financial Reform’, British Journal of Politics and International Relations, Volume 12, Issue 2, 2010, forthcoming (with Leonard Seabrooke).
  • Global Financial Governance and the Developing Anti-Money Laundering Regime: What Lessons for International Political Economy?’, International Politics, Volume 47, 2010, forthcoming.
  • ‘Power Elites and Everyday Politics in International Financial Reform’: piece in International Political Sociology, Volume 3, Issue 4, 2009: 457-461 (with Leonard Seabrooke).

Book chapters

  • ‘Who governs and why? The making of the global anti-money laundering regime’: book chapter in Geoffrey Underhill, Jasper Blom and Daniel Mügge (eds) From Reform to Crisis: Financial Intergration and the 'New Architecture' of International Financal Governance, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010.
  • 'Transnational governance networks in the regulation of finance - the making of global regulation and supervision standards in the banking industry': book chapter in Morten Ougaard and Anna Leander (eds) Theoretical Perspectives on Business and Global Governance: Bridging Theoretical Divides, London: Routledge, 2010.
  • 'The Study of Global Finance in International Political Economy: Introducing Gender': book chapter in Christoph Scherrer and Brigitte Young (eds) The Role of Gender Knowledge in Policy Networks, Baden-Baden, Nomos, 2010.
  • ‘Regulatory Reactions to the Credit Crisis: Analysing a Policy Community Under Stress’: book chapter in Eric Helleiner, Stefano Pagliari and Hubert Zimmermann (eds) Global Finance in Crisis: The Politics of International Regulatory Change, London: Routledge, 2009.
  • ‘Die Regulierung der globalen Finanzmärkte. Einfluss und Funktionen transnationer Governance-Netzwerke’ in Helmut Breitmeier, Michèle Roth, Dieter Senghaas (eds) Sektorale Weltordnungspolitik: Effektiv, gerecht und demokratisch?( ONE World Series of the Development and Peace Foundation, Vol. 22), Baden-Baden: Nomos, 2009.
  • ‘Transnational private governance and the Basel process: banking regulation, private interests and Basel II’, book chapter in Andreas Nölke and Jean-Christophe Graz (eds) Transnational Private Governance and its Limits, ECPR/Routledge series, London: Routledge, 2008.
  • ‘The role of policy communities in global financial governance: a critical examination of the Group of Thirty’, book chapter in Torsten Strulik and Helmut Willke (eds) Towards a Cognitive Mode in Global Finance, Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2007.
  • ‘The governance of over-the-counter derivatives markets’, book chapter in Peter Mooslechner, Helen Schuberth and Beat Weber (eds) The Political Economy of Financial Market Regulation: The Dynamics of Inclusion and Exclusion, Aldershot: Edward Elgar, 2006.
  • ‘Targeting money laundering: global approach or diffusion of authority?’ in Elke Krahman (ed.) New Threats and New Actors in International Security, Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2005.

Research papers

  • 'Revolving Doors and Linked Ecologies in the World Economy: Policy Locations and the Practice of International Financial Reform', CSGR Working Paper 260/09, 2009 (with Leonard Seabrooke).
  • ‘Global Governance and Transnational Financial Crime: Opportunities and Tensions in the Global Anti-Money Laundering Regime’, CSGR Working Paper 161/05, 2005.
  • ‘Policy Preferences in Financial Governance: Public-Private Dynamics and the Prevalence of Market-Based Arrangements in the Banking Industry’, CSGR Working Paper 131/04, 2004.
  • ‘Transnational Policy Communities and Financial Governance: the Role of Private Actors in Derivatives Regulation’, CSGR Working Paper, 111/03, 2003.

Policy publications

  • ‘The Warwick Commission on International Financial Reform: In Praise of Unlevel Playing Fields’, Second Warwick Commission Report, November 2009 (chaired by Avinash Persaud).
  • ‘The Global Credit Crisis and the Politics of Financial Reform’, GARNET Policy Brief No. 8, January 2009 (with Heribert Dieter and Leonard Seabrooke).

Work in progress and current research projects

  • ‘The Making of Regulation in the Banking Industry: Explaining Success and Failure of Regulatory Drives’
  • ‘The Global Credit Crunch and Crisis Management in Europe: Power Politics, Technocracy and a Game of Great Expectations’
  • 'Power Elites: Club Model Politics and the Construction of Global Financial Governance' (book manuscript)

Projects and grants

  • Commissioner on the Second Warwick Commission on 'International Financial Reform: Beyond Architecture, Towards Building Consensus'.
  • Emerging global anti-money laundering regime, including comparative work on practices in different jurisdictions and assessments of regulatory drives in the areas of anti-money laundering and the combatting of terrorist financing

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/csgr/people/etsingou/


Richard Youngs

  • Associate Professor of International and European Politics, Deparment of Politics and International Studies (PAIS) at the University of Warwick
  • Director of the Madrid-based think tank FRIDE.

Research interests in global governance

  • Global dimensions of democratisation

Indicative publications

Edited Books

  • Madrid and Washington, DC: FRIDE/Democracy Coalition Project, 2006. With Ted Piccone

Policy engagement

  • Director of the Madrid-based think tank FRIDE.

Personal website

http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/youngs/