NATIONAL ROLE CONCEPTIONS IN A NEW MILLENNIUM: DEFINING A PLACE IN A CHANGING WORLD
(CO-EDITED WITH MICHAEL GROSSMAN AND FRANCIS SHORTGEN)
US GLOBAL LEADERSHIP ROLE AND DOMESTIC POLARIZATION: A ROLE THEORY APPROACH
THE POLITICS OF RESILIENCE AND TRANSATLANTIC ORDER: ENDURING CRISIS?
(CO-EDITED WITH SEBASTIAN HARNISCH AND CAMERON THIES)
POPULIST MINDS THINK ALIKE? NATIONAL IDENTITY CONCEPTIONS AND FOREIGN POLICY PREFERENCES OF POPULIST LEADERS
2022: Foreign Policy Analysis 18(2).
The global wave of populism has recently drawn the attention of foreign policy analysts. Despite significant contributions, we still know little about populist leaders’ conceptions of their nation's identity and how these inform foreign policy preferences. What understanding do populists have regarding what their nation stands for and how high it stands in comparison to others? In this article, I introduce a theoretical model of identity-driven foreign policymaking that examines the national identity conceptions of six populist leaders and their non-populist predecessors via an original quantitative content analysis of foreign policy speeches. The article further assesses whether this identity conception translates into foreign policy preferences for revisionism toward the liberal international order by examining voting behavior in the UN General Assembly. The article contributes to conceptual and methodological approaches in foreign policy analysis to study individuals, as well as provides comparative empirical evidence for what drives populists’ foreign policy thinking.
POLARIZED WE TRADE? INTRA-PARTY POLARIZATION AND U.S. TRADE POLICY
FROM FACTIONS TO FRACTIONS: INDIA’S FOREIGN POLICY ROLES ACROSS DIFFERENT PARTY SYSTEMS
ALLIANCES REBALANCED? THE SOCIAL MEANING OF THE U.S. PIVOT AND ALLIES’ RESPONSES IN NORTHEAST ASIA
(CO-AUTHORED WITH SEBASTIAN HARNISCH)
WHEN LEADERS DISAPPOINT - REJECTION AND DENIAL OF LEADERSHIP ROLES IN INTERNATIONAL POLITICS (WITH ÁINE FELLENZ)
Under Review at International Politics
The polarization of U.S. alliances: Domestic division and U.S. commitments to international security