Marcel Hanegraaff is an Assistant Professor in Political Science at the University of Amsterdam. His dissertation (defended in 2014) focused on explaining the development transnational interest group communities, as well as the strategic action by interest groups in the context of global governance. He researches the politics of interest representation in a transnational and EU context, as well as on the functioning of international organizations in the fields of climate change and global trade. He recently received a four year Veni grant focussing on the agenda setting power of interest groups in the European Union. His work has appeared, among others, in Comparative Political Studies, European Journal of Political Research, European Union Politics, Governance, and Review of International Organizations.
Peer reviewed articles
27. Aizenberg, E. and M.C. Hanegraaff (2019). ‘Is there a business bias in the political news media? Comparing media coverage of interest organizations in the UK and the Netherlands (1990-2017). Forthcoming International Journal of Press Politics.
26. Hanegraaff, M.C. and A. Poletti (2019). Economic power, wealth, and global advocacy: Is there a north-south divide in global interest communities? Forthcoming Regulation and Governance.
25. Crepaz, M., M.C. Hanegraaff, and R. Sanchez-Salgado (2019). A golden key can open any door? The impact of funding on interest groups access. Forthcoming West European Politics.
24. Berkhout, J. and M.C. Hanegraaff (2019). No borders, no bias? Tracing interest group populations from the national to the global level. Interest Groups & Advocacy, 8(3): 270–290.
23. Lucas, K., I. De Bruycker, and M.C. Hanegraaff (2019). Lobbying the lobbyists: When do policymakers seek to influence interest groups in global governance? Interest Groups & Advocacy, 8(3): 208-231.
22. Hanegraaff, M.C., J. Berkhout, J. van der Ploeg (2019). Standing in a crowded room: Exploring the relation between interest group system density and access to policymakers. Political Research Quarterly, OnlineFirst: https://doi.org/10.1177/1065912919865938.
21. Berkhout, J., M.C. Hanegraaff, & P. Statch (2019). Explaining the patterns of contacts between interest groups and political parties: Revising the standard model for populist times. Party Politics, OnlineFirst: https://doi.org/10.1177%2F1354068819856608.
20. Hanegraaff, M.C., J. Vergauwen, & J. Beyers (2019). Should I stay or should I go? Explaining variation in nonstate actor advocacy over time in global governance. Governance, OnlineFirst: https://doi.org/10.1111/gove.12427.
19. Aizenberg, E., & M.C. Hanegraaff (2019). Is politics under increasing corporate sway? A longitudinal study on the drivers of corporate access. West European Politics, Online First: https://doi.org/10.1080/01402382.2019.1603849.
18. Crepaz, M. and M.C. Hanegraaff. (2019). The funding of interest groups in the EU: Are the rich getting richer? Journal of European Public Policy, Online First: https://doi.org/10.1080/13501763.2019.1567572.
17. Hanegraaff, M.C. and A. Poletti (2019). Public opinion and interest groups’ concerns for organizational survival. European Political Science Review, 11(2): 125-143.
16. Hanegraaff, M.C. & A. Pritoni (2019). United in fear: Interest group coalition formation as a weapon of the weak? European Union Politics, Online First: https://doi.org/10.1177%2F1465116518824022
15. Hanegraaff, M.C. (2019) Whose side are you on? Explaining the extent to which national interest groups support states in global politics? Journal of Common Market Studies, 57(3): 563-579.
14. De Bruycker, I., J. Berkhout & M.C. Hanegraaff (2018). The paradox of collective action: Linking interest aggregation and interest articulation in EU legislative lobbying. Governance, Online First: https://doi.org/10.1111/gove.12373.
13. Hanegraaff, M.C. and J. Berkhout (2018). More business as usual? Explaining business bias across issues and institutions in the European Union. Journal of European Public Policy, 26(6), 843-862.
12. Berkhout, J., J. Beyers, C. Braun, M.C. Hanegraaff, D. Lowery (2018). Making Inference across Mobilization and Influence Research: Comparing Top-Down and Bottom-Up Mapping of Interest Systems. Political Studies, 66(1), 43-62.
11. Hanegraaff, M. C., & Poletti, A. (2017). The stakeholder model paradox: How the globalization of politics fuels domestic advocacy. Review of International Studies, 44(2), 367-391.
10. Berkhout, J., M.C. Hanegraaff, C. Braun (2017). Is the EU different? Comparing the diversity of national and EU-level systems of interest organisations. West European Politics, 40(5), 1109-1131.
9. Beyers, J. and M.C. Hanegraaff (2017). Balancing friends and foes: Explaining advocacy styles at global diplomatic conferences. Review of International Organizations, 12(3), 461-484. .
8. Hanegraaff, M.C., A. Poletti, J. Beyers (2017). Explaining Varying Lobbying Styles across the Atlantic: An Empirical Test of the Cultural and Institutional Explanations. Journal or Public Policy, 37(4), 459-486
7. Hanegraaff, M.C., I. De Bruycker, and J. Beyers (2016). Balancing Inside and Outside Lobbying: The Political Strategies of Lobbyists at Global Diplomatic Conferences. European Journal of Political Research, 55(3), 568-588 .
6. De Bièvre, D., A. Poletti, M.C. Hanegraaff, and J. Beyers (2016). International institutions and interest mobilization: the WTO and lobbying in EU and US trade policy. Journal of World Trade, 50(2): 289-312.
5. De Bièvre, D., A. Poletti, and M.C. Hanegraaff (2016). WTO judicial Politics and EU Trade Policy: Business Associations as Vessels of Special Interest? British Journal of Politics and International Relations, 18(1), 196-215.
4. Hanegraaff, M.C. (2015). Interest Groups at Transnational Conferences: Goals, Strategies, Interactions and Influence. Global Governance, 21(4): 599-620.
3. Hanegraaff, M.C., Braun, C., De Bièvre, D. & Beyers, J. (2015). The Global and Domestic origins of Transnational Advocacy. Explaining Interest Representation at the WTO. Comparative Political Studies, 48(12) 1591–1621.
2. Hanegraaff, M.C. (2015). Transnational Advocacy over Time: Business and NGO Mobilization at UN Climate Summits. Global Environmental Politics, 15 (1), 83-104.
1. Hanegraaff, M.C., Braun-Poppelaars, C. & Beyers, J. (2011). Open the Door to More of the Same? The Development of Interest Group Representation at the WTO. World Trade Review, 10 (4), 1-26.
8. Hanegraaff, M. C., & Poletti, A. (2018). Wealth and the democratization of global economic governance. In S. Raudino, & A. Poletti (Eds.), Global economic governance and human Development. Routledge.
7. Berkhout, D. J., & Hanegraaff, M. C. (2017). Interest Groups and Social Movements. In P. van Praag (Ed.), Political Science and Changing politics (pp. 191-214). Amsterdam University Press.
6. Hanegraaff, M. C., & Poletti, A. (2016). How Global is Global Governance? An empirical evaluation. In R. Marchetti (Ed.), The Partnership Between Civil Society & Public Institutions in the EU and Global Policy-Making. Aldershot: Ashgate.
5. Beyers, J. & Hanegraaff, M.C. (2015). Towards a population ecology approach of trans-national advocacy? Reviewing and exploring an emerging research field. In V. Gray, D. Lowery & D. Halpin (Eds.), The Organization Ecology of Interest Communities: An Assessment and An Agenda. Palgrave MacMillan.
4. Hanegraaff, M.C. (2012). Global Non-state Actors in International Trade. In B. Reinalda (Ed.), Ashgate Research Companion to Non-State Actors. Ashgate.
3. Hanegraaff, M.C., Braun, C. & Beyers, J. (2012). Mapping the WTO Interest Group System: Exploring Density, Diversity and Stability over Time. In G Jordan & D Halpin (Eds.), The Scale of Interest Organization in Democratic Politics: Data and Research Methods. Palgrave MacMillan.
2. Berkhout, J., Hanegraaff, M.C. & Poppelaars, C. (2011). Belangenorganisaties in de Nederlandse democratie: Beleidsexperts of vertegenwoordigers? In J. Thomassen & R. Andeweg (Eds.), De Staat van de Nederlandse Democratie. Amsterdam University Press.
1. Hanegraaff, M.C. & Poppelaars, C. (2011). Conceptualizing Religious Advocacy. Religious Interest Groups and the Process of Public Policy Making. In J. Haynes & A. Hennig (Eds.), Religious Actors in the Public Sphere. Means, Objectives, and Effects. Routledge.