Publications by Max Weber Fellows in the second half of 2012
- publications by Max Weber Fellows (published April 2012)
- publications by Max Weber Fellows (published November 2011)
- and publications by Max Weber Fellows (published April 2011)
View MWP Working Papers in the EUI Repository CADMUS
Alexandre Afonso, SPS Fellow 2010-2011
(2012) Afonso, A. “Employer Strategies, Cross-Class Coalitions and the Free Movement of Labour in the Enlarged European Union” Socio-Economic Review 10 (4): 705-730. doi:10.1093/ser/mws008
Bojan Aleksov, HEC Fellow 2006-2007
(2012) “Resisting the Wars in the Former Yugoslavia: Towards an Autoethnography” in Bojan Bilic and Vesna Jankovic, eds., Resisting the Evil: [Post-]Yugoslav Anti-War Contention, Baden-Baden: Nomos Verlagsgesellschaft/Southeast European Integration Perspectives, vol. 7.
(2012) “Habsburg Confessionalism and Confessional Policies in Bosnia and Herzegovina” in Raymond Detrez, Diana Reynolds Corleone, Clemens Ruthner, Ursula Reber, eds., WechselWirkungen: Austria-Hungary, Bosnia-Herzegovina and the Balkans, 1878-1918, New York: Peter Lang, Austrian Culture series.
(2011) “One Hundred Years of Yugoslavia. The Vision of Stojan Novaković revisited” in Nationalities Papers, Vol. 39, No. 6, November 2011, pp. 997–1010.
Birgit Apitzsch, SPS Fellow 2011-2012
(2012) Birgit Apitzsch/Geny Piotti: Institutions and Sectoral Logics in Creative Industries. The Media Cluster in Cologne. Environment and PlanningA, 44(4): 921-936
(2012) Apitzsch, Birgit: “Netzwerke in flexiblen Beschäftigungssystemen – lose Verbindungen oder eigene Logik?“. [Networks in flexible employment systems – loose tie or distinct logic?] In Krause, Alexandra/Köhler, Christoph (eds.): Arbeit als Ware – Zur Theorie flexibler Arbeitsmärkte. Bielefeld: Transcript, 251-268
Gergely Baics, HEC Fellow 2009-20110
(2012) Gergely Baics, “Is Access to Food a Public Good? Meat Provisioning in Early New York City, 1790-1820,” Journal of Urban History (Pre-published: May 25, 2012), doi: 10.1177/0096144212443710 (Direct link)
Abstract: Taking New York as a case study, this article examines how well Early Republican city dwellers were provisioned with meat. It asks how the availability of supplies, and their distribution through a tightly regulated network of municipal marketplaces, affected the living standards of urban residents. The discussion centers on quantity, distribution, and quality. First, new meat consumption estimates document that New Yorkers enjoyed abundant meat supplies by any historical comparison. Second, geographic information system (GIS) analysis shows that the municipal market system fulfilled its mandate to distribute the city’s plentiful meat and other fresh food supplies to residents of all neighborhoods. And third, this article argues that the public market system played a central role in enforcing quality while also promoting egalitarian principles in citizens’ access to food. Overall, New Yorkers were well provisioned with meat not only thanks to sufficiently expanding supplies but also because they relied on a well-run municipal infrastructure of provisioning.
Stelios Bekiros, ECO Fellow 2008-2009 & Alessia Paccagnini, ECO Fellow 2010-2011
(2012) S. Bekiros and A. Paccagnini “On the predictability of Time-Varying VAR and DSGE models“, Empirical Economics, pp. 1-30, doi:10.1007/s00181-012-0623-z
Stephane Beaulac, LAW Fellow 2006-2007
(2012) Stéphane BEAULAC, Précis de droit international public — théorie, sources, interlégalité, sujets (Toronto: LexisNexis, 2012), 690 pages. (direct link)
( 2011) Stéphane BEAULAC & Mathieu DEVINAT (eds.), Interpretatio Non Cessat — Essays in Honour of P.-A. Côté (Cowansville: Yvon blais, 2011), 363 pages (direct link)
Manuel Borutta & Sakis Gekas, HEC Fellows 2006-2008
(2012) European Review of History: Revue europeenne d’histoire
Volume 19, Issue 1, 2012. Special Issue: A Colonial Sea: the Mediterranean, 1798–1956 Une mer coloniale: la méditerranée de 1798 à 1956. See more: http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/13507486.2012.643609
Abstract: The Mediterranean has been a colonial sea since ancient times. While historians of the pre- and early modern world still tend to describe this region with the Braudelian paradigms of unity and continuity, the historiography of the modern Mediterranean suffers from the widespread fragmentation of national and regional studies, including important contributions on the colonial history of North Africa and the Middle East. In this context, the editors invited scholars to re-think the Mediterranean of the nineteenth and the first half of the twentieth century as a colonial and, most importantly, a colonised sea. Therefore the special issue brings together historians and geographers from North Africa, Europe and North America in order to reconstruct colonial interactions, relationships, entanglements and shared experiences between Europe, the Maghreb and the Middle East from late eighteenth century, when the European colonisation of the Mediterranean began, until the erosion of the imperial order in the 1950s.
Manuel Borutta, HEC Fellow 2006-2008
Antikatholizismus. Deutschland und Italien im Zeitalter der europäischen Kulturkämpfe. Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht. Göttingen 2010, second edition 2011.
A Colonial Sea: The Mediterranean, 1798-1956, edited with Sakis Gekas, Routledge (=European Review of History / Revue européenne d’histoire 19.1), London 2012
La nation et ses rapatriés. Une comparaison Allemagne-France. In: La Vie des idées, 20 mars 2012. (with Jan C. Jansen)
Nach der Méditerranée. Frankreich, Algerien und das Mittelmeer. In: Neue Politische Literatur 56.3 (2011), 405-426.
Anti-Catholicism and the Culture War in Risorgimento Italy.In: Lucy Riall und Silvana Patriarca (Hg.), The Risorgimento Revisited: Nationalism and Culture in Nineteenth-Century Italy. Basingstoke 2011. Palgrave MacMillan, 191-213.
Firat Cengiz, LAW Fellow 2008-2009
(2012) Antitrust Federalism in the EU and the US, Routledge, see more: http://www.routledge.com/books/details/9780415674638/
(2012) The 2011 General Elections in Turkey: Potential Implications on Domestic and International Politics in the Shadow of a Discourse Change?=, 65 Parliamentary Affairs 255 (with Lars Hoffmann)
(2011) Judicial Review and the Rule of Law in EU Competition Law Regime After Alrosa?, 7 European Competition Journal 127
Sheila Christina Neder Cerezetti, LAW Fellow 2011-2012
(2012) A Recuperação judicial de sociedade por ações, ISBN: 9788539201211
(2012) Regulação e desenvolvimento – novos temas, ISBN: 9788539201112
Arthur Dyevre, LAW Fellow 2007-2008
(2012) Dyevre, Arthur, “The French Parliament and European Integration.” In: European Public Law 18, 527-547
Margherita Fort, ECO Fellow 2006-2007
(2011) The Causal Effect of Education on the Body Mass: Evidence from Europe”, joint with G.Brunello and D.Fabbri forthcoming in the Journal of Labor Economics (University of Chicago Press)
Tina Freyburg, SPS Fellow 2011-2012:
Tina Freyburg. 2012. Wenn die Wüste blüht. Eine Replik auf Thomas Bräuninger [When the Desert Blooms. A Reply to Thomas Bräuninger], in: Zeitschrift für Internationale Beziehungen [German Journal of International Relations] 19(1): 103-120. (a well-known professor in political economy at the University of Mannheim, Thomas Braeuninger, wrote a reply to one of my articles. I then had the chance to reply to his critical comments in the same issue. The debate was predominantly about methodological issues such as causal inferences from quasi-experimental research designs).
Tina Freyburg. 2012. The Two Sides of Functional Cooperation with Authoritarian Regimes: A Multi-level Perspective on the Conflict of Objectives between Political Stability and Democratic Change, in: Democratization 19(3): 575-601. This article appeared as part of a special issue entitled “Do All Good Things Go Together? Conflicting Objectives in Democracy Promotion” of the journal “Democratization” that I co-edited with Sonja Grimm (University of Konstanz) & Julia Leininger (German Development Institute Bonn)
David Koussens, SPS Fellow 2010-2011
(2012) Symboles et rituels catholiques dans les institutions publiques québécoises : Aspects juridiques, débats politiques et enjeux laïques. Annuaire Droit et religions (PU d’Aix-Marseille), vol. 6, t.1, p. 161-172.
(2012) “Vivre sa spiritualité dans le catholicisme. Des homosexuels en paroisse… et en Église?” In Béraud, C, Saint-Martin, I. and Gugelot, F (eds). Catholicisme(s). Lignes de force, interrogations et changements, Éditions de l’EHESS, p. 203-214.
(2012) Les laïcités en Europe. Prêtre et Pasteur, special issue «Propos sur la laïcité», april, p. 209-215.
Mariely Lopez-Santana, SPS 2006-2007
(2012) (with Rosella Moyer) Decentralising the Active Welfare State: The Relevance of Intergovernmental Structures in Italy and Spain (http://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayAbstract?fromPage=online&aid=8680618)
This article contributes to the literatures on the governance of activation and the territorial structure of the welfare state by drawing attention to the institutional designs of active welfare states and the architectures of decentralisation, as well as to their manifestations and implications. With the end of capturing dissimilar intergovernmental models of activation, this paper develops a framework of ‘centre–regional’ relations, which we apply to the cases of Italy and Spain – two countries that have devolved active labour market policy powers to their regions but have organised power-sharing structures very differently. The findings suggest that when it comes to active welfare states, horizontal arrangements are linked to salient institutional variations across the territory. By contrast, hierarchical structures, which are characterised by a dominant role of central level governments, are linked to higher levels of cohesion. These findings are relevant as they expose the manifestations and implications of distinct decentralisation models on activation regimes, welfare states, as well as on welfare clients.
Giuseppe Martinico, LAW Fellow 2010-2011
G.Martinico, The Tangled Complexity of the EU Constitutional Process: The Frustrating Knot of Europe, Routledge, London, 2012 (Online access)
Abstract: Despite the rejection of the EU Constitutional Treaty eventually leading to the adoption of the Lisbon Treaty, the debates concerning the European Union’s constitutional framework continue. This book builds on the discourse in European Union constitutionalism in order to offer a novel analysis of the EU’s constitutional developments. Giuseppe Martinico sets out a unique account of EU constitutionalism which argues that the EU legal order is a complex entity which shares some features with natural systems. The book is soundly anchored in the theory and methodology of legal science and based on a deep knowledge of judicial practices. The author contends that Europe is still suffering from the failure of the Constitutional Treaty and is practicing the new institutional equilibrium afforded by the coming into force of the Reform Treaty. The book goes on to explore the methodological implications of such constitutional complexity for the study of EU law. The Tangled Complexity of the EU Constitutional Process will be of particular interest to academics and students in the disciplines of Law, International Relations and Political Science.
G.Martinico-O.Pollicino, The Interaction between Europe’s Legal Systems: Judicial Dialogue
and the Creation of Supranational Laws, Elgar, 2012.
Description: This book examines the broad issue of the rapprochement between the legal systems of the EU and the European Convention of Human Rights (ECHR) and asks whether the two systems are converging. While the literature on the issue of the national application of EC/EU law or that of ECHR norms is voluminous, a specific comparative analysis that takes into account the national judicial treatment of both laws has been lacking, until now.
Special Issues (edited):
G.Delledonne-G.Martinico (eds.), Exploring Subnational Constitutonalism, Perspectives on Federalism, Vol. 4, Issue 2, 2012, 317 pages, www.on-federalism.eu
Articles in peer review journals:
G.Martinico, “Multiple loyalties and dual preliminarity: The pains of being a judge in a multilevel legal order”, International Journal of Constitutional Law, 2012”, International Journal of Constitutional Law, 2012, 871–896.
G.Martinico, “Is The European Convention Going To Be “Supreme”? A Comparative-Constitutional Overview of ECHR And EU Law Before National Courts”, European Journal of International Law, 2012, 401-424.
G.Martinico, “The Tangled Complexity of the EU Constitutional Process: On Complexity as a Constitutional Theory of the EU”, Yearbook of European Law, 1-29.
Lorenzo Mocsca, SPS Fellow 2006-2007
Chaper in edited book (in English):
(2012) The internet as a new channel for political participation?, in K.N. Demetriou (ed.), Democracy in Transition: Political Participation in the European Union, Springer, New York, 2012, pp. 179-198
Co-authored chapter in edited book (in French):
(2012) (with G. Caruso and J. Juris), Forum sociaux et tecnologie, in F. Blum (ed.), Des radios de lutte à internet. Militantismes médiatiques et numériques,2012, La Sorbonne, Paris, pp. 227-246.
Chapter in Italian Scientific Journal (in Italian):
(2012) Le campagne elettorali online fra innovazione e manipolazione, Parolechiave, 2012, 47, pp. 95-110.
Raya Muttara, SPS Fellow 2008-2009
Gallus, Silvano, Raya Muttarak, Matteo Franchi, Roberta Pacifici, Paolo Colombo, Paolo Boffetta, Maria E Leon, and Carlo La Vecchia. 2012. “Why Do Smokers Quit?” European Journal of Cancer Prevention (May 24). doi:10.1097/CEJ.0b013e3283552da8.
Muttarak, Raya, Silvano Gallus, Matteo Franchi, Fabrizio Faggiano, Roberta Pacifici, Paolo Colombo, and Carlo La Vecchia. 2012. “Why Do Smokers Start?” European Journal of Cancer Prevention (July 12). doi:10.1097/CEJ.0b013e32835645fa.
Muttarak, Raya, Anthony Heath, Heather Hamill, and Christopher McCrudden. Forthcoming. “Does Affirmative Action Work? Evidence from the Operation of Fair Employment Legislation in Northern Ireland°. Sociology.
Roberta Perger, HEC Fellow 2008-2009
(2012) In the Society of Fascists: Acclamation, Acquiescence and Agency in Mussolini’s Italy, Palgrave September 2012.
Roman Petrov, LAW Fellow 2006-2008
Published refereed articles in 2011:
1. in co-authorship with P. Van Elsuwege, “Towards a New Generation of Agreements with the Neighbouring Countries of the European Union? Scope, Objectives and Potential Application of Article TEU”, 36(5) European Law Review (2011) 688-703.
2. in co-authorship with P. Kalinichenko, “The Europeanization of Third Country Judiciaries through the Application of the EU Acquis: The Cases of Russia and Ukraine”, 60(2) International and Comparative Law Quarterly (2011) 325-353.
3. “Energy Community as a Promoter of the European Union’s “energy acquis” to its Neighbourhood”, 38(3) Legal Issues of Economic Integration (2012), 331-356.
Aidan Regan, SPS Fellow 2012-2013
(2012) “The Political Economy of Social Pacts in the EMU: Irish Liberal Market Corporatism in Crisis”, New Political Economy, Volume 17, Issue 4, 2012
Abstract: The economic crisis is a collective action problem. In the absence of currency devaluations, eurozone governments are faced with the painful social process of wage devaluations. This paper examines the strategic choices facing the government and organised labour in how they respond to this problem. It will argue that the European Monetary Union contains an implicit neoclassical assumption that labour markets will automatically adjust to downward wage flexibility. This ignores the politics of collective bargaining. Labour relations systems are the most regulated of all markets. Based on this institutional embeddedness, the paper will outline a typology of political choices facing national governments: neoliberal market adjustment, national or sectoral concertation and euro-coordination. Institutional pre-conditions of collective bargaining mediate what strategy governments adopt. It will subsequently examine the case of Ireland that tried and failed to negotiate a national pact in 2009. Social partnership was a central institution of Ireland’s political economy for 20 years but could not internalise the adjustment constraints of the current crisis. The voluntary and exclusive nature of Ireland’s corporatist wage pacts weakened the power resources of labour and enabled the government to pursue a neoliberal strategy of adjustment. As an institution, it was dependent upon the political executive of the state.
Giesela Rühl, LAW Fellow 2007-2008
(2011) Rühl, G.: Consumer Protection in Choice of Law. In: Cornell Journal of International Law [Cornell J. Int’l L.] 44, 2011, pp. 569-601.
Kristin Surak, SPS Fellow 2010-2011
(2012) Surak, Kristin. Making Tea, Making Japan: Cultural Nationalism in Practice. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
Abstract: The tea ceremony persists as one of the most evocative symbols of Japan. Originally a pastime of elite warriors in premodern society, it was later recast as an emblem of the modern Japanese state, only to be transformed again into its current incarnation, largely the hobby of middle-class housewives. How does the cultural practice of a few come to represent a nation as a whole?
Although few non-Japanese scholars have peered behind the walls of a tea room, sociologist Kristin Surak came to know the inner workings of the tea world over the course of ten years of tea training. Here she offers the first comprehensive analysis of the practice that includes new material on its historical changes, a detailed excavation of its institutional organization, and a careful examination of what she terms “nation-work”—the labor that connects the national meanings of a cultural practice and the actual experience and enactment of it. She concludes by placing tea ceremony in comparative perspective, drawing on other expressions of nation-work, such as gymnastics and music, in Europe and Asia.
Taking readers on a rare journey into the elusive world of tea ceremony, Surak offers an insightful account of the fundamental processes of modernity—the work of making nations.
(2012) Surak, Kristin. “Migration Industries and Developmental States in East Asia.” In Migration Industries and Migration Management, Ninna Nyberg Sørensen and Thomas Gammeltoft-Hansen, editors. London: Routledge