On leave, 2013-14
Mark Copelovitch is Associate Professor and Trice Faculty Scholar in the Department of Political Science and the Robert M. La Follette School of Public Affairs at the University of Wisconsin - Madison. Professor Copelovitch studies international political economy and international organizations, with a focus on the politics of financial stability, global financial governance, and the political economy of trade and exchange rates. He is the author of The International Monetary Fund in the Global Economy: Banks, Bonds, and Bailouts (Cambridge University Press, 2010), as well as articles in the Journal of Politics, International Studies Quarterly, and the Review of International Organizations.
Professor Copelovitch is a graduate of Yale University and Harvard University, where he received his Ph.D. in 2005. Prior to his appointment at Wisconsin, he was a postdoctoral fellow at the Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance at Princeton University. In 2013-14, he will be a Visiting Scholar at the Hertie School of Governance, Berlin, Germany.
Personal web site
The International Monetary Fund in the Global Economy: Banks, Bonds, and Bailouts. Cambridge University Press, 2010.
Design in Context: Existing International Agreements and New Cooperation (with Tonya L. Putnam). Forthcoming. International Organization.
Ties That Bind? Preferential Trade Agreements and Exchange Rate Policy Choice (with Jon C. Pevehouse). Forthcoming. International Studies Quarterly.
Trade, Institutions, and the Timing of GATT/WTO Accession in Post-Colonial States (with David Ohls). 2012. The Review of International Organizations 7(1): 81-107.
Master or Servant? Common Agency and the Political Economy of IMF Lending. 2010. International Studies Quarterly 54(1): 49-77.
Financial Regulation, Monetary Policy, and Inflation in the Industrialized World (with David Andrew Singer). Journal of Politics 70(3), July 2008: 663-680.
Current Courses taught for Spring 2013-2014
702 - International Political Economy
Instructors: Mark Copelovitch Field: International Relations
Section Number: 001