World Politics Visiting Fellows
About the Fellowship
The World Politics Visiting Fellowship is sponsored annually and is intended to foster research and writing suitable for publication in the journal. Applicants should be engaged in cutting-edge empirical or theoretical work in the fields of comparative politics or international relations and preferably hold an ongoing position at a university or research institution. Visiting scholars are expected to be in residence at the Princeton Institute for International and Regional Studies for the entire academic year.
Materials for the 2014-15 application cycle will be posted as soon as they are available.
2013–14 Visiting Fellow
Tulia Falleti, an associate professor of political science and a senior fellow in the Leonard Davis Institute for Health Economics at the University of Pennsylvania, has been named World Politics Visiting Fellow for the academic year 2013–14. Her research interests include historical institutionalism, and community participation with an emphasis in the health sector. She is the author of Decentralization and Subnational Politics in Latin America (2010), which won the Latin American Studies Association’s Donna Lee Van Cott Award for the best book on political institutions. Her articles on federalism, decentralization, authoritarianism, and qualitative methods have been published widely. She earned a Ph.D. from Northwestern University, and, prior to joining the faculty at Penn in 2004, she taught at the Universidad de Palermo (Buenos Aires) and the Universidad de Buenos Aires. Falleti has held visiting positions at the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill, Universidad Torcuato Di Tella, the University of Notre Dame, the University of British Columbia, CIDE (Mexico), and Brown University.
2012–13 Visiting Fellow
Jonathan Kirshner is a professor of government and director of the Reppy Institute for Peace and Conflict Studies at Cornell University. He is also coeditor of the multidisciplinary book series, Cornell Studies in Money. His primary fields of interest are international relations and political economy. Much of his research has engaged two themes: economics and national security, and the politics of money. His book, Currency and Coercion: The Political Economy of International Monetary Power (1995) integrates these two interests with an exploration of how states can, and have, manipulated international monetary relations to advance security-related goals. Another book, Appeasing Bankers: Financial Caution on the Road to War (2007), considers how financial interests and international financial markets can shape and constrain states’ grand strategies and influence decisions about war and peace. While at Princeton, Kirshner will work on research related to American power and world politics after the financial crisis.