Andrew Moravcsik, Princeton University

Professor Princeton, New Jersey amoravcs@Princeton.EDU Office: (609) 258-1161

Bio/Research

ANDREW MORAVCSIK is Professor of Politics and Director of the EU Program at Princeton University. He has authored over 125 scholarly publications on European integration, transatlantic relations, international relations and law, qualitative methods, human rights and other topics. His history of t...

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Bio/Research

ANDREW MORAVCSIK is Professor of Politics and Director of the EU Program at Princeton University. He has authored over 125 scholarly publications on European integration, transatlantic relations, international relations and law, qualitative methods, human rights and other topics. His history of the European Union, The Choice for Europe, has been called "the most important work in the field.” (American Historical Review) He recently developed “active citation,” a widely-adopted digital standard designed to enhance the transparency and prestige of qualitative and historical scholarship. Current research projects treat the qualitative transparency, global power analysis, the democratic legitimacy of international organizations and international relations theory. Princeton recently awarded him the Stanley Kelley Award for Teaching. In the policy world, he has served as trade negotiator for the US Government, special assistant to the Korea’s Deputy Prime Minister, press assistant at the European Commission, editor of a Washington foreign policy journal and, since 2004, as a Non-Resident Senior Fellow of the Brookings Institution. Over 120 news commentaries and policy analyses have appeared in Foreign Affairs, where he is Book Review Editor (Europe); Newsweek, where he was Contributing Editor; and many other publications. He has been a long-term member of research institutes in France, Italy, Britain, and China, where he spent a year. His commentary on opera and classical music has appeared in Financial Times, New York Times, Opera and many other publications; he also publishes scholarly research on this topic. He holds degrees from Stanford, Johns Hopkins and Harvard, and has studied at German and French universities.

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