My research investigates how governments, voters, and business understand and address long-term societal challenges, particularly climate change. It is fundamentally cross-national and comparative, asking: Why do some democracies do more to combat climate change than others?
I am interested in: comparative politics, comparative political economy, long-term policymaking, climate and energy policy, institutions, electoral competition, state-business relationship, and corporate governance
My Google Scholar profile can be found here.
“Low Carbon for the Long Term: Essays on the Comparative Political Economy of Climate Change Policy”. 2019. (Available here)
“Varieties of De-carbonization? Comparative Political Economy and Climate Change”. Socio-Economic Review (2019). (Available here)
“The Impact of Strategic Climate Legislation: Evidence from Expert Interviews of the UK Climate Change Act” [with Alina Averchenkova and Sam Fankhauser]. Climate Policy (2020). (Available here)
“Institutions, Climate Change, and the Foundations of Long-term Policymaking” GRI Working Paper No. 321 (2019). (Available here) (Under review)
“Changing Prices in a Changing Climate: Electoral Competitiveness and Fossil Fuel Taxation” GRI Working Paper No. 307 (2018). (Available here) (Under review)
“The Influence of Climate Change Advisory Bodies on Political Debates: Evidence from the UK Committee on Climate Change” [with Alina Averchenkova and Sam Fankhauser] (Invited to revise and resubmit)
“The Institutional Sources of Economic Transformation: Energy Policy from the Oil Crises to Climate Change” [with Phillip Lipscy, Jonas Meckling, and Florence Metz]
“Energy Politics over the Long Run: Gasoline Taxes in US States since 1919”
WORKS IN PROGRESS
“Corporate Governance, Time Horizons, and the Climate Policy Preferences of Firms” [with Jonas Meckling]
“Income Inequality and the Politics of Fossil Fuel Taxation: The Case of Transportation in Sweden and the USA” [with Julius Andersson]