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G.R.D. (Geoffrey) Underhill

Professor of International Governance | Editor-in-Chief, European Journal of International Relations
Faculty of Social and Behavioural Sciences
Programme group: Political Economy and Transnational Governance
Photographer: Vera Duivenvoorden

Visiting address
  • Nieuwe Achtergracht 166
  • Room number: B8.09
Postal address
  • Postbus 15578
    1001 NB Amsterdam
  • Profile

    Curriculum Vitae

    Geoffrey Underhill was born in Vancouver, Canada (1959), and completed his BA (Hons) in Political Studies at Queen's University at Kingston, graduating in 1980 with First Class honours. His main interests in political science were comparative/international political economy and international relations. In the course of his undergraduate studies he also completed the Certificat d'EtudesPolitiques at the Institut d'Etudes Politiques de Paris , specialising in the French political system and international relations/political economy. He received his PhD in 1987 at St. Antony's College, University of Oxford. Underhill then taught at the University of Stirling (Scotland), and for three years at McMaster University in Canada, before moving to the University of Warwick in the UK in 1991. He took up the Chair of International Governance at the Universiteitvan Amsterdam in October 1998. From May 2003-August 2006 he was appointed as Director of the Amsterdams Instituut voor Maatschappijwetenschap (AIM ), now split into the faculty's Graduate School for Social Sciences (GSSS) and undergraduate College Sociale Wetenschappen (CSW). As of September 2006, Underhill returned to his professorship, teaching for the CSW/GSSS and carrying out his research activities as a member of the Amsterdam Institute for Social Science Research, an interdisciplionary institute based at the UvA and accredited by the Royal Netherlands Academy of Sciences.

    Education 

    • 1987 D.Phil, St. Antony's College, University of Oxford; Thesis The Politics of Domestic Economic Management in an Era of International Capital: the Case of the French Textile and Clothing Industry 1974-1984; supervisor Vincent Wright (Nuffield College)
    • 1980 B.A. Hons. (4 years), Queen's University, Kingston, Canada.
    • 1979 Certificat d'Etudes Politiques, Institut d'Etudes Politiques, Paris, France. 

    Appointments

    • 2012-13 Visiting Professor, School of Advanced International Studies, Bologna Centre, Johns Hopkins University (research leave)
    • 2010  Visiting Professor, Institut d’Etudes Politiques de Bordeaux, France
    • 1999 Visiting Professor, Faculté des Sciences Economiques et de Gestion, Université de Paris 13 (Nord), France.
    • 1998 -      Professor, Chair in International Governance, University of Amsterdam
    • 1991-98 Lecturer/Senior Lecturer, International Political Economy, Department of Politics and International Studies, University of Warwick, UK and Director, MA Programme in International Political Economy. I was primarily responsible for the establishment and success of the MA in International Political Economy over the previous seven years.
    • 1995 Visiting Professor, Department of Political Science, University of British Columbia (Canada) summer school.
    • 1988-91 Assistant Professor, Department of Political Science, McMaster University, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada
    • 1986-88 Lecturer, Political Studies, University of Stirling, Stirling, Scotland  

    Research Interests

    Underhill's doctoral thesis was a study of domestic restructuring and industrial and trade policy in the textile and clothing industry in France. It investigated what happens when industry structures internationalise, yet state policy tools and constituencies remain territorially defined, and was thus a study of the political economy of trade and industrial adjustment patterns. The scope of the study widened over time to look at trade and adjustment in the textile and clothing sector across a range of developed economies, yielding the 1998 book Industrial Crisis and the Open Economy: Politics, Global Trade, and Textiles in the Advanced Economies (Macmillan), along with several articles.

    From the end of the 1980s Underhill's research began to focus on the political economy of monetary relations and financial services in a context of transnational financial markets, global capital mobility, and national/international macroeconomic adjustment, including regional cases such as EU and North American financial integration. The focus was on patterns of international co-operation for the regulation and supervision of global financial markets, and the impact of regulatory change in financial markets on the global monetary system and the wider economic development process.

    My empirical research has furthermore been underpinned by an ongoing interest in the theoretical debates in international/comparative political economy.  The key theoretical debates involved concern the relationship between patterns of market competition, political conflict, and shifting patterns of governance across levels of analysis, including the agent-structure debate and the changing role of states in global society.

    UvA Digital Academic Repository

    DARE

  • Teaching

    Academic Year 2018-19

    Geoffrey Underhill is the Director of the Master programme in Political Economy based in the Graduate School for the Social Sciences (GSSS). The programme is now in its third highly successful year. Underhill teaches the core Specialisation Module for the programme. He also teaches at the undergraduate level for the College of Social Sciences ( College Sociale Wetenschappenor or CSW). On a rotating basis, Underhill teaches a range of required and elective International Relations/Political Economy courses in the domain of international financial governance and international trade, including aspects of EU (financial and monetary ) integration (see below for this academic year). He currently supervises six PhD candidates for the Amsterdam Institute for Social Science Research and gave the Adam Smith lecture in the new Great Thinkers series that began in September 2016. 

    Master Programme Political Economy-Specialisation Module

    Semester 1 (Office Hours Block one Tuesdays 13:00-15:00)

    Block 1 September-October 2018:

    MSc Specialisation Course Political Economy (core MA-level, in English). See link to study guide

    Semester 2

    During Semester two I will not be teaching.

  • Research and Publications

    Current Research 

    My research has been underpinned by an ongoing theoretical interest in the political economy roots of the international system of states, their societies, and contemporary problems of governance under the impact of global integration. This has involved interaction with the theoretical debates in international relations and international/comparative political economy and political science, as well as law, economics and economic sociology. Firstly, what happens when global dynamics place states, economic agents, and social constituencies under intense cross-cutting domestic and international pressures? How do these dramatic shifts in economic flows affect the dynamics of power, governance and legitimacy at the state or international level? Secondly and more specifically, what is the relationship between patterns of market competition, political conflict, and shifting patterns of governance institutions across levels of analysis, including the agent-structure debate and the changing role of states in global society? The domestic and/or ‘varieties of capitalism’ roots of these processes remain significant, providing a persistent link with the concerns of comparative political economists.

    My theoretical concerns have consistently found expression in case-based public policy research across levels of analysis. My research focused initially on the politics of industrial adjustment, the transnationalization of trade and production, and the international trade regime for manufactures with specific reference to the textile and clothing sector. From 1989-90 my research focused on the political economy of money and financial services in a context of transnational financial markets, global capital mobility, and state macroeconomic management, including regional cases such as the EU. Increasingly my research examines the policy process and reform of global financial architecture and the costs of emerging patterns of financial governance for emerging market and developing country economies, as well as the aftermath of the financial crisis. A more recently-funded project focused on the international aid architecture in sub-Saharan Africa, analysing and strengthening the role of developing country parliamentary accountability towards donor and national government development strategies in relation to the needs and preferences of citizens. Finally, my most recent departure involves work with partners at the SAIS-Johns Hopkins Bologna Centre that involves a critical re-examination of the Optimum Currency Areas (OCA) debate in relation to the governance of the Eurozone and its debt workout. Drawing on lessons of financial stability from the older federations, we are proposing a clear departure from the current-account adjustment based model of OCA theory and a more consistent focus on the adjustment problems of capital mobility and capital market integration in relation to monetary management and financial stability. This has major implications for the policy approach to be pursued in a monetary union and where capital mobility is a feature of economic integration processes. Our first working paper, produced for the SWIFT Institute, is now complete (see below). 

    Work in Progress 

    • "Theory of Optimum Financial Areas: retooling the debate on the governance of global finance" SWIFT Institute Working paper no. 2013-001 (24 November 2014)

     "Markets, Institutions, and Transaction Costs: the endogeneity of governance," Paper presented to the Annual Conference of the Society for Institutional and Organizational Economics, HEC-Montréal 21-23 June 2018.

    • "The Emerging Post-Crisis Financial Architecture: how far has reform gone?" GR:EEN working paper no. 46, University of Warwick, May 2014. This is an extended version of the eventual publication in the British Journal of Politics and International Relations.
    • "Theory and the Market after the Crisis: the Endogeneity of Financial Governance," CEPR Discussion Paper CEPR-DP8164, December 2010.

    Policy Relevant Output  

    • Country Report Mozambique (with Sarah Hardus), Parliamentary ODA Oversight Programme 2009-12, report for Ministry of Foreign Affairs, The Netherlands, (August 2012), pp 78.
    • Reforming global finance: Coping better with the pitfalls of financial innovation and market-based supervision, PEGGED Policy Paper, December 2011, 24 pp, available online at pegged.cepr.org/index.php?q=node/389
    • Global Financial Architecture, Legitimacy, and Representation: Voice for Emerging Markets , GARNET Policy Brief no. 3, CERI Institut d'Etudes Politiques-GARNET, January 2007, reprinted in Monthly Report , vol 5/07, Vienna Institute for International Economic Studies, May 2007, 9-16.
    • “Eurocrisis: we knew all we needed to know,” VoxEU policy brief for PEGGED FP7 research programme, posted 23rd December 2010 (URL link www.voxeu.org/article/eurozone-crisis-we-knew-all-we-needed-know).
    • “Paved with Good Intentions: Global Financial Integration, the Eurozone, and the Imaginary Road to the Fabled Gold Standard,” CEPR Discussion Paper No. CEPR-DP8165, December 2010, pp 38.

    Selected Publications- Books

    • Global Financial Integration Thirty Years On: From Reform to Crisis , ed. withJ. Blom and D. Mügge, Underhill as principal editor, 18 chapters incl. intro.& conclusion, (Cambridge University Press, 2010).

    Selected Publications - Articles in Journals (* = non-refereed)

    • “The Emerging Post-Crisis Financial Architecture: the path-dependency of ideational adverse selection,” in special issue of British Journal of Politics and International Relations (“Economic Ideas and the Political Construction of Financial Crisis and Reform,” eds. A. Baker and G. Underhill); early online edition 4 July 2014.
    • “Van sprookjesverklaringen voor de eurocrisis naar reëel inzicht: waaraan schoort het werkelijk in de Eurozone,” Res Publica, vol. 56/2, 2014, 231-51.
    • “Sources and Legitimacy of Financial Liberalisation,” with B. Burgoon and P. Demetriades, European Journal of Political Economy, vol. 28/2 (2012), pp 147-161 (a Dutch-language summary of this article was published as “Bronnen en legitimiteit van financiële liberalisering” in Res Publica, vol. 54 2012-13, 391-4).
    • “Paved with Good Intentions: Global Financial Integration and the Eurozone’s Response,” European Political Science, vol. 10/3, September 2011, 366-74 (extended version below under ‘book chapters’).
    • “Political Economy, the ‘US School’, and the Manifest Destiny of Everyone Else,” in special issue of New Political Economy (The ‘British School’ in IPE), vol. 14/3, September 2009, 347-56 
    • “Setting the Rules: Private Power, Political Underpinnings, and Legitimacy in Global Monetary and Financial Governance,” (with X. Zhang), for Power and Rules in the Changing Global Economic Order, special issue of International Affairs vol. 84/3, May 2008, 535-554.
    • “The Political Economy of Basle II: the costs for poor countries” (with Stijn Claessens and Xiaoke Zhang), lead article in The World Economy, vol. 31/3, March 2008, 313-344.
    • “When will Politics End and the Market Begin? Whither free trade after Doha,” Journal of International Trade and Diplomacy, vol. 1/1, Spring 2007, pp 91-126.
    • Geoffrey  R.D. Underhill and Xiaoke Zhang, “The Changing State-Market Condominium in East Asia: rethinking the political underpinnings of development,” lead article in New Political Economy, volume 10, no. 1, March 2005, pp. 1-24.
    • Geoffrey R.D. Underhill, “States, Markets, and Governance for Emerging Market Economies: Private Interests, the Public Good, and the Legitimacy of the Development Process” International Affairs, vol. 79/4, July 2003, pp 755-781, later reprinted in The Third World in the Global Governance System, ed. Martin Hvidt and Morten Ougaard, Development Research Series Occasional Papers no. 4, (Aalborg: Aalborg University, 2003), pp. 59-90.
    • “State, Market, and Global Political Economy: Genealogy of an (Inter-?) Discipline,” in International Affairs, vol. 76, no. 4, October 2000, pp. 805-824.
    • “The Public Good versus Private Interests in the Global Monetary and Financial System,” in International and Comparative Corporate Law Journal, vol. 2 no. 3, 2000, pp. 335-359.
    • “Transnational Financial Markets and National Economic Development Models: Global Structures versus Domestic Imperatives,” in Economies et Sociétés, Série “Monnaie”, ME, no. 1-2, September-October 1999, pp 37-68; translated into Dutch as "Transnationaal financiële markten en nationale economische ontwikkelingsmodellen: mondiale structuur tegenover binnenlandse vereisten,” Vrede en Veiligheid, Jaargang 29, nummer 2, 2000, themanummer “Internationale Politieke Economie,” pp. 249-272.
    • "L’euro et le système financier mondial: prédestination ou temps nouveau d’un libre arbitre?" article for inaugural issue of l'Economie Politique, Paris, vol. 1, no. 1, January 1999, pp 91-102.
    • (with William D. Coleman) “Globalism, Regionalism, and the Emergence of International Securities Markets: the Case of IOSCO and EU Financial Integration,” in The Single Market and Global Economic Integration, W.D. Coleman and Geoffrey R.D. Underhill (eds.), special issue of Journal of European Public Policy, vol. 2, no. 3, 1995, pp. 488-513.
    • “Keeping Governments out of Politics: Transnational Securities Markets, Regulatory Co-operation, and Political Legitimacy,” in Review of International Studies, Cambridge University Press, vol. 21, no. 3, July 1995, pp. 251-278; awarded annual prize of the British International Studies Association; reprinted in B.J. Cohen (ed.), International Monetary Relations in the New Global Economy, 2 vols., (Cheltenham: Elgar Reference Collection, 2004), pp. 251-278, celebrating the 34 “key recent contributions” to the study of monetary and financial governance in the 1990s.
    • “Markets Beyond Politics? The State and the Internationalisation of Financial Markets” in European Journal of Political Research, vol. 19/2 & 3, March-April 1991 (pp. 197-225).
    • “Industrial Crisis and International Regimes: France, the EEC, and International Trade in Textiles” in Millennium: Journal of International Studies, vol. 19/2, Summer 1990, pp. 185-206. 
    • “Neo-Corporatist Theory and the Politics of Industrial Decline: the Case of the French Textile and Clothing Industry 1974-1984", in European Journal of Political Research, October 1988 (refereed), pp. 489-511 (ISSCI journal).

    Selected Publications - Chapters in Edited Volumes

    • "The Governance of Financial Crisis in the Eurozone," in T. Payne and N. Phillips (eds.) Handbook of the International Political Economy of Governance (Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, forthcoming 2013).
    • “The Political Economy of (eventual) Banking Union,” in Thorsten Beck (ed.), Banking Union for Europe: risks and challenges, VoxEU e-book, London: centre for Economic Policy Research, 16 October 2012,http://www.voxeu.org/content/banking-union-europe-risks-and-challenges
    • "Market-Based Approach to Financial Architecture," ch 40 in The Evidence and Impact of Financial Globalization and Crises, eds. Thorsten Beck, Sergio Schmukler, and Stijn Claessens vol. 3 of Elsevier Handbook of Financial Globalization , 3 vols., ed. Gerard Caprio (Oxford: Elsevier 2013, pp 577-87; available online from autumn 2012).
    • "Financial Stability: Where it went and from whence it might return," in R. Baldwin and D. Vines (eds.), Rethinking Global Economic Governance in the Light of the Crisis: New Perspectives on Economic Policy Foundations (London: Centre for Economic Policy Research April 2012, pp 57-66; also available online at VoxEU epubs, URL http://www.voxeu.org/epubs).
    • "The International Financial Architecture: plus ca change...," (with J. Blom, Underhill as principal author) in R. Mayntz (ed.), Crisis and Control: Institutional change in Financial Market Regulation (Campus Verlag/MPifG social science series 2012).
    • "Paved with Good Intentions: Global Financial Integration, the Eurozone, and the Hellish Road to the Fabled Gold Standard," chapter for D.H. Claes and C. H. Knutsen (eds.), Governing the Global Economy: Politics, Institutions and Development , Routledge 2011, 110-130.
    • Introduction, "Global Monetary and Financial Governance over Thirty Years On: issues and challenges," (with J. Blom and D. Mügge) in Global Financial Integration Thirty Years On: FromReform to Crisis, ed. with J. Blom and D. Mügge, Underhill as principal editor, Cambridge University Press, 2010.
    • "Basle II and the Political Economy of Global Financial Governance," (with Stijn Claessens) in Global Financial IntegrationThirty YearsOn: From Reform to Crisis, ed. with J. Blom and D. Mügge, Underhill as principal editor, Cambridge University Press, 2010.
    • "Public Interest, National Diversity, and Global Financial Governance" (with X. Zhang) in Global Financial Integration Thirty Years On: From Reform to Crisis, ed. with J. Blom and D. Mügge, Underhill as principal editor, Cambridge University Press, 2010.
    • "Conclusion: whither financial governance after the crisis" (with Jasper Blom and Daniel Mügge, Mügge as principal author) in Global Financial Integration Thirty Years On: From Reform to Crisis, ed. with J. Blom and D. Mügge, Underhill as principal editor, Cambridge University Press, 2010.
    • "Business Authority and Global Financial Governance: Challenges to Accountability and Legitimacy," (with Xiaoke Zhang), in The Challenges of Global Business Authority: Democratic Renewal, Stalemate, or Decay? , T. Porter and K. Ronit (eds.), State University of New York Press, 2010.
    • "Financial Stability," in D. Staffelt and J. Feuerhahn (eds.), Deutschland in der Globalisierung -Chancen und Herausforderungen (Germany's Role in Globalisation: challenges and Opportunities), Berlin: Detlef Prinz 2008.
    • "Theorizing Governance in a Global Financial System," in The Political Economy of Financial Market Regulation: Dynamics of Inclusion and Exclusion ed. Peter Mooslechner, Helene Schuberth and Beat Weber (Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, 2006), 3-33.
    • (with Stijn Claessens) "The Need for Institutional Change in the Global Financial System," in Protecting the Poor: Global Financial Institutions and the Vulnerability of Low-Income Countries ed. J.J. Teunissen and Age Akkerman, (The Hague: FONDAD 2005), 79-114, a revised and reworked version of policy report prepared for HIPC unitof the World Bank, see below, also published earlier as Centre for EconomicPolicy Research Disccussion Paper DP4970, March 2005,link www.cepr.org/pubs/dps/DP4970.ASP .
    • "Conceptualising the Changing Global Order," revised introduction for third edition of Political Economy and the Changing Global Order (as above).
    • (with Michael Krätke) "Political Economy: revival of an 'interdiscipline'" new chapter 1 of third edition of Stubbs and Underhill, Political Economy and the Changing Global Order , (as above)
    • "Global Issues in Historical Perspective," revised introduction for Part II of third edition of Political Economy and the Changing Global Order (as above).
    • (with Xiaoke Zhang) "The State-Market Condominium Approach," in Richard Boyd and Tak Wing Ngo (eds.), Asian States: beyond the developmental perspective (Routledge Curzon, 2005), pp 43-66.
    • "Global Governance and Political Economy: private, public,and political authority in the 21 st century," in John N. Clarke and Geoffrey Edwards (eds.), Global Governance in the Twenty-First Century (London: Palgrave 2004), 112-38.
    • Selected contributions (16, e.g. WTO, European Union, Bretton Woods, multilateralism,etc.) to Oxford Concise Dictionary of Politics , ed. Iain McLean, second edition (Oxford University Press, 2003)
    • (with X. Zhang) "Introduction: Global Market Integration, Financial Crises, and Policy Imperatives" in International Financial Governance under Stress: Global Structures versus National Imperatives (ed. with Xiaoke Zhang), (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003)
    • (with X. Zhang) "Global Structures and Political Imperatives: in Search of Normative Underpinnings for the International Financial Order", in Ibid (also translated and published as "Structures globales et impératifs nationaux:pensez les fondements normatifs pour un nouvel ordre financier international," in Olivier Delas et Christian Deblock, Le Bien commun comme réponse politique la mondialisation (Bruxelles: Bruylant 2003), pp 191-218.
    • (with X. Zhang) "Conclusion: Towards the Good Governance of the International Financial System";in Ibid .
    • (with X. Zhang as principal author), "Private Capture, Policy Failures, and Financial Crisis: Evidence and Lessons from Korea and Thailand" in Ibid .
    • "Global Integration, EMU, and Monetary Governance in the European Union: the political economy of the "stability culture," in K. Dyson (ed.), European States and the Euro: Europeanization, Convergence,and the Single Currency (Oxford University Press, 2002), pp 31-52.
    • "The PublicGood versus Private Interests in the Global Monetary and Financial System," in D. Drache (ed.), The Market or the Public Domain: Global Governance and the Asymmetry of Power , (London: Routledge, 2001).
    • "Global Money and the Decline of State Power" in T. Lawton, J.N. Rosenau, and A. Verdun (eds), Strange Power: Shaping the Parameters of International Relations and International Political Economy, (Aldershot:Ashgate Publishing, 2000), pp. 115-135.
    • "Introduction: Globalisation and Non-Sate Actors," (with Richard Higgott and Andreas Bieler) in Higgott, Underhill, andBieler (eds.), Non-State Actors and Authority in the Global System (London: Routledge 2000), pp. 1-12.
    • "Conceptualising the Changing Global Order," considerably revised introduction for second edition of Political Economy and the Changing Global Order (as above, 2000), pp. 3-24.
    • "Global Issues in Historical Perspective," revised introduction for Part II of second edition of Political Economy and the Changing Global Order (as above, 2000), pp.105-18.
    • "Organised Business and International Relations Theory" in Justin Greenwood and Henry Jacek (eds.), Organised Business and the New Global Order , (London: Macmillan, 2000), pp. 20-38.
    • "L'euro et le syst me financier mondial: prédestination ou temps nouveau d'un libre arbitre?" article for inaugural issue of l'Economie Politique , Paris, vol.1/1, January 1999, pp. 91-102.
    • (withWilliam D. Coleman) "Globalism, Regionalism, and the Emergence of International Securities Markets: the Case of IOSCO and EU Financial Integration" in Regionalism and Global Economic Integration: Europe, Asia, and the Americas , ed. Coleman and Underhill, as above, pp 223-248.
    • "Private Markets and Public Responsibility in a Global System: Conflict and Co-operation in Banking and Securities Regulation," in Underhill (ed.), The New World Order in International Finance, as above, pp. 17-49.
    • "The Making of the European Financial Area: Global Market Integration and the Single Market for Financial Services," in Ibid ., pp. 101-123.
    • "When Technology doesn't Mean Change: Industrial Adjustment and Textile Production in France," in Michael Talalay, Chris Farrands, and Roger Tooze(eds.), Technology, Competitiveness, and Culture in the Global Political Economy, (London: Routledge 1997), pp. 139-150.
    • Selected contributions (18, eg. GATT, European Community, BrettonWoods, IMF, etc.) to Oxford Concise Dictionary of Politics , ed. Iain McLean, (Oxford University Press, 1996).
    • "Conceptualising the Changing Global Order," in Stubbs/Underhill (eds.), Political Economy and the Changing Global Order , (as above, 1994), pp 17-44.
    • "The Changing Global Order in Historical Perspective," with Richard Stubbs, in Stubbs/Underhill (eds.), Political Economy and the Changing GlobalOrder , (as above, 1994), pp. 145-162.
    • "Negotiating Financial Openness: the Uruguay Round and Trade in Financial Services," in P.G. Cerny (ed.), Finance and World Politics: Markets, Regimes, and States in the Post-Hegemonic Era , (Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, 1993), pp. 114-151.
  • Research Awards and Honours
    • 2011-15 EU Framework 7 Research Programme (large scale integrating research project), participant in consortium Global Reordering: Evolution through European Networks (GR:EEN), project 266809 contract (FP7-Social Sciences & Humanities) 4 yrs. from 1 March 2011; consortium leader University of Warwick, €7.95 million; UvA allocation €882K.     
    • 2009-12 Parliamentary ODA Oversight Programme , project funded by Dutch Ministry of International Development; partners UvA Amsterdam Institute for International Development (lead institution), Association of European Parliamentarians for Europe (AWEPA), and the NEPAD Network of African Parliamentarians; 1 m euro over 2.5 years 2009-2012.
    • 2008-12 EU Framework 7 Research Programme (Large Scale Integrated Research Project) "Politics, Economics, and Global Governance: the European Dimensions," consortium included University of Oxford, Centre for Economic Policy Research (London), ECARES (Brussels), Graduate Institute for International Studies (Geneva), CEPREMAP-Institut d'Etudes Politiques de Paris, European University Institute, €3.32 million, 2008-2012.
    • 2007-08 NWO (Scientific Research Council of the Netherlands ), project "The Political Economy of Global Money and FinancialGovernance: the new 'Great Transformation'," Teaching Replacement research grant ( Vervangingssubsidie), September 2007-August 2008, €50,000.
    • 2005-09 NWO (Scientific Research Council of the Netherlands), Open Competition in Social and Behavioural Sciences ( MAGw ), project "Public-Private Interaction and Shifting Patterns of Financial Governance," award no. 400-04-233, four years funding (incl. scholarship for PhD candidate), €169,529.00.
    • 2005-08 Economic and Social Research Council of the United Kingdom, interdisciplinary consortium award under "World Economy and Finance" research programme, project "National and International Aspects of Financial Development," with University of Leicester (lead institution), London School of Economics, and University of Amsterdam, award no. RES-156-25-0009, £210,000.00.
    • 2005-10 GARNET (Globalisation and Regionalisation Network), €5.4 million over 5 years, EU 6th Framework Research Programme "Network of Excellence," in collaboration with University of Warwick (lead institution) and 42 research institutions EU-wide. My role was asUvA organiser, management committee member, general assembly member, co-ordinator of the work package on global financial governance and market regulation, and director of the first annual conference of the network.
    • 2004-07 EU Socrates Programme, Erasmus 1, "European Summer University in Politics, International Relations, and European Studies," €150,000, in co-operation with University of Kent (lead institution), Univ. Grenoble, IEP Lille, University of Essex, Univ. Heidelberg, Budapest Univ. Econ. Sciences and Pub. Admin., Univ. Southampton, etc.
    • Feb. 2000 Workshop grants from Nederlandse Organisatie voor Wetenschappelijk Onderzoek (NWO, Scientific Research Council of the Netherlands, fl 20,000/€9,000), and Koninklijke Nederlandse Academie voor Wetenschappen (KNAW, Royal Netherlands Academy of Sciences, fl 10,000/€4500) for conference "What is to be Done? Global Economic Disorder and Policies for a New Financial Architecture in the Millennium," co-directed with Prof. Karel van Wolferen.
    • 1996-98 "International Regulatory Institutions and Global Securities Markets," Economicand Social Research Council (UK), Phase Two of Global Economic Institutions Programme, £50,000.00 over two years June 1996-June 1998.
    • Dec. 1995 British International Studies Association Prize for best article published in Review of International Studies   in 1995 (£200.00)
    • 1994-97 Jean Monnet Teaching Module, "European Financial Integration and the Global Markets."
    • 1991-96 University of Warwick Research and Innovations small grants: "Industrial Crisis and the Open Economy" (research travel funds); "International Politics of Financial Markets" (clerical assistance); "Political Economy and the Changing Global Order" (travel funds).
    • 1991-94 Social Sciences and HumanitiesResearch Council of Canada, research grant ($C35,660) "The International Politics of Financial Markets," 3 yrs.
    • 1982-86 Doctoral Fellowship from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (4 years)

     

  • Ancillary activities
    • School of Advanced International Studies
      While on one semester of research leave I will teach one MA-level course.