All members of DPIR, Sociology, Social Policy and Intervention and the Oxford Centre for European History in Oxford, as well as the Sciences Po permanent faculty, are invited to take part in OxPo collaborative projects, events, exchanges, etc. All can step in to propose new programmes and ventures.
A number of academics have taken part in the exchange opportunities offered by OxPo since 2005. A list of visitors is available below.
Current OxPo visitors
From Sciences Po to Oxford
Jeanne Bouyat is an Oxpo postdoctoral research fellow based at the Department of Politics and International Relations (DPIR) and Nuffield College in Oxford, and a research fellow at the Centre de Recherches Internationales (CERI) of Sciences Po Paris. She defended her PhD in Political Science at Sciences Po in March 2021, under the cosupervision of Richard Banégas and Claire Bénit-Gbaffou.
Her dissertation is entitled: The school boundaries of the national community. Institutional xenophobia, site effects, and counter-hegemonic education in high schools of low-income areas of Johannesburg. It explores processes of nation-building and state-making in contemporary post-apartheid South Africa through a focus on xenophobia - and the making of the relationship towards foreignness more broadly - in the schooling institution. It is based on eleven months of fieldwork which includes:
- A comparative research in seven high schools located in four low-income areas of Johannesburg through interviewing school staff and learners, administrating questionnaires, as well as a coteaching and ethnographic fieldwork in a Sowetan school.
- Interviews with officials in the administrations of the Departments of Basic Education and of Home Affairs; and the analysis of policy instruments and legislative texts.
- Interviews with lawyers and participant observations of mobilisations by migrant organisations around immigrant learners’ access to school.
Her PhD was sponsored by the French national research centre (CNRS) with the support of the French Institute of South Africa (IFAS).
Jeanne took part in two collective research projects:
- Practices of the State in Urban Governance, coordinated by Claire Bénit-Gbaffou,sponsored by the South African national research agency (SA-NRF) hosted at the Centre for Urbanism and the Built Environment Studies (CUBES), University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg.
- The Social Life of Identity Documents in Africa, coordinated by Séverine Awenengo Dalberto and Richard Banégas, sponsored by the French national research agency (ANR) hosted at the CERI.
Previously, Jeanne was a visiting scholar at the Institute for African Studies (IAS), Columbia University ; and at the Centre for Urbanism and the Built Environment Studies (CUBES), University of the Witwatersrand.
A full list of her publications is available here.
Yuqing Qiu is a PhD candidate at the Centre of History at Sciences Po Paris, and an academic visitor at Centre of European History at the University of Oxford and at Maison française d'Oxford. Her PhD thesis, under the supervision of Professor Sabine Dullin, focuses on the transnational history of the Great Famine in China and information circulation of the famine(1958-1963). Yuqing Qiu works on a variety of subjects, in particular the period of the Cold War, refugees, voluntary organizations, borders and information circulation. In addition to research, she has been teaching seminars on 19th Century History and 20th Century History at Sciences Po Paris, Campus of Le Havre since 2020.
Léonard Colomba-Petteng is a PhD Candidate at the Center for International Research (CERI), based in Sciences Po Paris. He works on European security policies in the Sahel region, under the supervision of Professor Christian Lequesne. He is particularly interested in the « decentering agenda » in the literature on EU external action. He conducted fieldwork investigations in Niamey, Agadez, Bamako, Paris, and Brussels.
Over the past three years, Léonard took part in a H2020 research project focusing on the European Union’s external action with areas of limited statehood and contested orders (EU-LISTCO). He also worked as an associate researcher of the European Council on Foreign Relations (ECFR) and taught Political Science at Sciences Po Paris. He is one of the ambassadors of the CIVICA alliance network for the year 2021-2022, which binds together eight leading European higher education institutions in social sciences.
Prior to this, Léonard was educated in African studies and developed an interest in EU studies at the University College of London (UCL). He completed an MA in International Relations at Sciences Po Paris and wrote his master thesis on French defense cooperation in Francophone Africa under the supervision of Professor Bertrand Badie.
Carola Klöck is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Sciences Po Paris. Before coming to Sciences Po Paris in 2018, Carola held positions at the Universities of Gothenburg, Antwerp and Göttingen. Carola holds a PhD from ETH Zurich, and a German ’habilitation’ from the University of Göttingen.
Carola researches the politics of climate change, with a focus on small island states. On the one hand, her work focuses on aid for adaptation, examining questions such how aid for adaptation is allocated, to what extent vulnerable countries benefit from that support, and under which conditions aid-funded adaptation projects contribute to local resilience. On the other hand, she also works on the UN climate change negotiations, and the participation of small islands in the UN process.
The results of her work have appeared in journals such as Regional Environmental Change, International Negotiation, or World Development. Carola is co-author of “Development Aid and Adaptation to Climate Change in Developing Countries” (published with Palgrave Macmillan in 2018), and has recently co-edited two volumes, one on climate change adaptation in small island states (Göttingen University Press) and one on coalitions in the climate change negotiations (Routledge).
From Oxford to Sciences Po
Dr Tim Vlandas is Associate Professor in the Department of Social Policy and Fellow in St Antony’s College, both at the University of Oxford. He holds a PhD in European Political Economy from the London School of Economics and Political Sciences, where he also worked as a research officer. His main area of expertise is comparative political economy, with a particular interest in the relationship between electoral politics, public policies and economic outcomes. He has just co-authored a book entitled “Foreign States in Domestic Markets: Sovereign Wealth Funds and the West”, published by Oxford University Press. His research has been published in over 25 academic journals, including Comparative Political Studies, Political Science Research and Methods, Politics&Society, Socio-Economic Review, Work, Employment and Society, West European Politics, Social Policy and Administration, European Political Science Review, and Journal of Common Market Studies. He has received awards from the American Political Science Association and the European Network for Social Policy Analysis. His work has been cited by the UK House of Commons, World Bank, International Labour Organisation, Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development, European Commission, and the United Nations. He is currently the co-convenor of the Political Economy and Welfare State standing group of the European Consortium of Political Research.
Faye Curtis is a second-year doctoral candidate in International Relations at The Queen’s College, Oxford and a visiting student at the Centre de Recherches Internationales, SciencesPo. Her thesis draws on sociological theories of group cohesion to examine the integration of women into the combat arms of western state militaries. This research is generously supported by an ESRC Studentship and the Waverley Scholarship.
Prior to her doctoral studies, Faye worked for the UK diplomatic service at NATO HQ in Brussels, where she specialised on the Resolute Support Mission in Afghanistan. She holds an MSc in Global Governance and Diplomacy from the University of Oxford, as well as a BA in Global Politics and International Relations (first-class) and an MRes in Politics (distinction) from Birkbeck, University of London.
Viviane Spitzhofer is a visiting PhD student at the Department for Politics and International Relations at Oxford, from the Centre for European Studies and Comparative Politics (CEE) at Sciences Po Paris. Her current research looks at national and regional dispersal of refugees and asylum seekers to regions and municipalities in European member states. Viviane Spitzhofer studied at Freie Universität Berlin, at Université Libre de Bruxelles and at Sciences Po Paris, where she focused on comparative politics, international migration and local/regional integration. Before joining Sciences Po, CEE, she worked as a policy analyst at the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) on the local dimension- and multi-level-governance of migrant integration in European cities. Viviane also worked as a civil servant and policy advisor for the commissioner for migration and integration of the Berlin Senate.
Roger Lewis is a third year DPhil candidate at the University of Oxford, where he researches 'policy failure' in its relation to the privatisation of Britain's railway network in 1990s. His research explores the broader themes of the merits of 'nationalisation' versus 'privatisation', neoliberalism and the politics and economics of the European Union. At SciencesPo, Roger wishes to explore the British versus French records on investment in infrastructure, and how this relates to the efficacy of Government in both nations. Prior to commencing his Doctorate Roger worked in financial services. He holds a BSc in History and Politics from the LSE, and an MA from King's College, London.
Visitors to Sciences Po
Bernhard Ebbinghaus is Professor of Social Policy,and Senior Research Fellow of Green Templeton College at University of Oxford. From October 2017 until December 2020 Professor Ebbinghaus had been Head of the Department of Social Policy and Intervention (2017-20). In addition, he is Mercator Fellow (2018-21) at the Collaborative Research Centre (SFB 884) Political Economy of Reform, University of Mannheim. His major research fields are comparative analyses of welfare states, labour relations, and labour markets across Europe and other OECD countries. His recent research studies the politics and outcomes of welfare state reforms, comparing changing pension systems, employment policies during crisis, and the role of public attitudes and organized interests. He is co-PI of the Oxford Supertracker project, an online directory of Covid-19 related policy trackers and surveys. His recent publications include an edited volume with Elias Nauman, Welfare State Reforms Seen from Below: Comparing Public Attitudes and Organized Interests in Britain and Germany (Palgrave 2018) and a forthcoming volume with Timo Weishaupton Crisis Corporatism or Corporatism in Crisis? (Routledge 2021).
Dr. Ezequiel Gonzalez-Ocantos
Dr. Ezequiel Gonzalez-Ocantos is Associate Professor in the Qualitative Study of Comparative Political Institutions in the Department of Politics and International Relations, and a Professorial Fellow of Nuffield College. His research agenda is in the field of comparative judicial politics, with a regional focus on Latin America. He is the author of two books: Shifting Legal Visions: Judicial Change and Human Rights Trials in Latin America (Cambridge University Press, 2016) which won the Herman Pritchett Best Book Award from APSA's Law and Courts Section, the best book award from ISA's Human Rights Section and the Donna Lee Van Cott Best Book Award from LASA's Political Institutions Section; and The Politics of Transitional Justice in Latin America: Power, Norms and Capability Building (Cambridge University Press, 2020).
Ezequiel’s peer-reviewed articles have appeared in the American Journal of Political Science, Comparative Politics, Comparative Political Studies, European Journal of Political Research, International Studies Quarterly, Law & Society Review, Journal of Peace Research, Sociological Methods & Research, and The International Journal of Constitutional Law, among others. In 2018 he received the Philip Leverhulme Prize in Politics and International Relations. At Sciences Po, Ezequiel will be completing a book that examines the causes and consequences of anti-corruption judicial crusades in Latin America, comparing different national chapters of the Lava Jato investigation.
Kayla Schulte is a doctoral candidate in Sociology at St. Anne’s College, University of Oxford, and visiting PhD student at SciencesPo Paris. She is also affiliated with the International Max Planck School for Population, Health, and Data Science. Her doctoral project, supervised by Professor Melinda Mills and Dr. Ridhi Kashyap, is funded by the Leverhume Centre for Demographic Science (LCDS). Before beginning her doctoral research, Kayla worked within the Air, Climate & Energy research program at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. She holds a BA in Environmental Studies from Franklin & Marshall College and an MSc in Geography from the University of Oxford.
Her doctoral thesis draws upon sociological and human geography theory to develop a methodology for examining engagement with emerging mobile app and web-based sources of real-time air quality information. Her research objectives include generating more socio-demographically granular understandings of who uses real-time air quality information systems, what motivates this use, and whether exposures to air pollution are effectively reduced. Throughout her research she employs a mixture of qualitative and quantitative data sources, including survey responses,computationally derived user-analytics data, and spatially granular estimates of air pollution exposure. With this data, she plans todevelop a series of models for estimating the extent to which engagement with air quality information systems can contribute to reductions in pollution exposures, and which socio-demographic groupsare most likely to experience these benefits. Kayla also serves as an advisor for local government authority projects trialling participatory air quality management methodology, specifically involving low-cost air sensor technology and new sources of digital data (see the OxAir Project).
Leanne Iorio is a DPhil student in International Relations at the University of Oxford, and a visiting PhD student at Sciences Po Paris. Leanne holds an MA in International Relations from the University of St Andrews, where her thesis on American Exceptionalism and the Vietnam War was supervised by Professor Tim Wilson; and a MA in International Security from Sciences Po Paris, with a thematic concentration in Intelligence, and regional concentration on North America. Leanne also previously worked at the RAND Corporation in Washington, DC in the Strategy, Doctrine & Resources Program, where she contributed to wargaming and analyzing NATO defense and deterrence in the Baltics, with particular focus on European member state contributions.
Leanne’s doctoral thesis, supervised by Professor Neil McFarlane, aims to better understand how military alliances form and implement strategy, especially in periods of great uncertainty, by examining the process of NATO's adoption of a new strategic concept after the end of the Cold War. Relying on archival material in the United States, the United Kingdom, France, and NATO headquarters in Brussels, she challenges prevailing assumptions about the respective roles of headquarters staff and the Alliance’s most powerful members in an effort to shed light on strategy formation in consensus-driven institutions.
Naosuke Mukoyama is a DPhil candidate in International Relations at the University of Oxford. Prior to starting the DPhil, he was a Japan Society for the Promotion of Science Predoctoral Research Fellow (DC1), after completing his LL.B. and MPhil in Political Science at the University of Tokyo. His doctoral project, supervised by Professor Ricardo Soares de Oliveira, investigates the historical relationship between natural resources and the creation of new states. Based on extensive archival research, he conducts comparative historical analysis of "most-similar" colonial units on the island of Borneo and in the Persian Gulf to examine why some colonial areas managed to become independent as a sovereign state, while others did not and became part of a larger entity.
His research has appeared or are currently under review in several renowned academic journals, including his most recent publication in Democratization. His research interests include colonial legacies, the politics of natural resources, historical international relations, and democratization.
LeonieWesthoffis a doctoral candidate in Social Policy at NuffieldCollege, Oxford. Her thesis examines the prevalence and economicconsequences of atypicalemploymentfrom a comparative European perspective. This research is supported by an ESRC Advanced Quantitative Methods Studentship and the Clarendon Fund.
Prior to her doctoral studies, Leonie obtained a BA Philosophy and Economics (First Class Honours) from University College London and an MSc Comparative Social Policy (Distinction) from the University of Oxford. Leonie has worked as an analyst and researcher at institutions such as the UK Department for Business, the Centre for Social Investigation and the Institute for New Economic Thinking, Oxford. Currently, alongside her doctoral studies, she is an Associate Researcher at the Centre for European Policy Studies in Brussels.
Visitors to Oxford
Sukriti Issar is an Assistant Professor at OSC (Observatoire Sociologique du Changement), Sciences Po, Paris. Her research interests focus on urban policy and governance, institutional change, and research methods. During the OxPo Exchange, Sukriti will complete a book manuscript on property, law and urban disaster in early nineteenth century Mumbai.
Emma Nabi-Bourgois is a second-year DPhil student at St Hugh’s College, University of Oxford and visiting PhD student at SciencesPo Paris. She completed her BA in European Social and Political studies at UCL and her MA in Modern History at King’s College London, where she researched transnational links between the different revolutionary groups in Austria in 1848. Her current research focusses on the role that relationships to landscape and natural environment played in building regional, national and imperial identities (or a combination thereof!) in Bohemia and Moravia, 1867-1918.
Emma’s DPhil thesis is provisionally entitled 'Landscape and Imagined Geography in Bohemia and Moravia: Region, Nation, and Empire, 1867-1918’. Analysing sources ranging from Heimat associations’ newsletters to tourists’ clubs’ hiking guides, her aim is to reconstruct the meaning and value assigned to local natural spaces. To build a full picture of urban population’s understanding of and attachment to their natural environment, Emma is also analysing popular literature, landscape paintings and opera lyrics, staging and reviews using interdisciplinary methods, notably ecocriticism.
Mathilde Leloup is Oxpo Postdoctoral Fellow at the Department of Politics and International Relations (DPIR) of the University of Oxford and a Research Fellow at the Center for International Studies (CERI/Sciences Po) in Paris. Her post-doctoral research explores the dual nature of cultural heritage in the strategic communications of belligerents in contemporary asymmetric conflicts. It aims at analysing how cultural heritage is used by both ‘terrorist groups’ and regular national armies (especially those of France and the UK) participating in both unilateral and multilateral operations (led by NATO or the UN) to criminalise the ‘other’ and heroise the ‘self’.
Mathilde defended her PhD thesis at Sciences Po Paris in November 2019. Her dissertation, entitled ‘Redefining Humanity Through its Heritage: The Incorporation of Cultural Protection into Peacekeeping Mandates’, was awarded the Dalloz prize in 2020. This research was co-directed by Dr Frederic Ramel (Sciences Po/CERI) and Dr Dacia Viejo-Rose (McDonald Institute/University of Cambridge) and was based on participant observation (at UNESCO and the UN Department of Peace Operations), interviews with UN staff members (at the UN Headquarters and on the ground) and archival work. This thesis aims to explain how a local and stand-alone initiative like cultural heritage protection by the UN mission in Mali (MINUSMA) could, in a crisis context, become central to an international discourse of universalism. Traditionally considered an important but secondary issue during armed conflicts and humanitarian crises, cultural heritage protection shifted, between 2012 and 2017, from the 'technical' field of UNESCO to the 'political' field of the UN Security Council, on the grounds of its status as the ‘heritage of all mankind’.
This PhD research led to several publications, among which the article ‘Heritage protection as stabilization, the emergence of a new “mandated task” for UN peace operations’ in the peer-reviewed academic journal International Peacekeeping. From April to July 2017, Mathilde was also hosted as a visiting researcher in the Department of Archaeology at the University of Cambridge.
As Temporary Lecturer, Mathilde Leloup taught Political Science (notably International Relations and Political Sociology) at Sciences Po Paris, Sciences Po Bordeaux and Université Paris-Sud. Since 2018, she is co-organiser of the GRAM (Research Group on Multilateral Action) research seminar at CERI. Mathilde’s research interests include the issues of cultural heritage, international security, armed forces and peacekeeping as well as international organisations. Mathilde also holds a Master’s degree in Political Science at Sciences Po and two double Bachelor’s degrees, one from Sciences Po and Paris IV Sorbonne (in Political Science and French Literature) and the other from Sciences Po and the Freie Universität of Berlin (in International Relations).
Sofia Wickberg is a Teaching Fellow in Political Sciences at Sciences Po Paris and an Associate Researcher at Sciences Po’s Centre for European Studies and Comparative Politics. She holds a PhD in Political Science from Sciences Po Paris (under the supervision of Colin Hay and Marc Lazar) and obtained a bachelor and master’s degree in Political Science and International Relations from the Political Science Institute of Aix-en-Provence (Aix-Marseille 3). Before starting her doctoral studies, she worked as a Research Officer at Transparency International in Berlin.
Sofia’s research lies in the intersection between public policy, EU studies and international relations. She is interested in the international transfer and transnationalisation of public policy, which her doctoral research studied using the case of anti-corruption policy in Europe. Her post-doctoral project explores the differentiated integration of anti-corruption policy within the European Union. Sofia is the co-founder of the Interdisciplinary Corruption Research Network (ICRN) and the European Consortium for Political Research (ECPR) Standing Group on (Anti-)Corruption and Integrity.
Tristan Boursier is a PhD candidate in Political theory and Comparative politics at Sciences Po and the University of Montreal (cotutelle). He is supervised by Réjane Sénac (Sciences Po) and Charles Blattberg (UdeM). He holds a Bachelor’s and Master’s degree in Political science from the University of Geneva. He is interested in understanding how the concept of solidarity could be understood today in order to respond to contemporary challenges that link cultural diversity and social justice. These challenges sometimes boil down to what some call the "progressive dilemma". Tristan proposes to deconstruct this dilemma through a neo-republican approach, focusing on ethical concerns about freedom as non-domination. Using a theoretical method, Tristan seeks a new conceptualisation of solidarity that could resolve the progressive dilemma and provide a better understanding of what we, as individuals and as a community, are entitled to expect from the state
Previous OxPo visitors
You can read the working papers submitted by previous visitors. For a list of OxPo visitors from 2004-2016 in table format, please download this PDF. For more detailed information by year, please click on the headings below.
Visitors to Sciences Po
John-Paul Ghobrial is Associate Professor of Early Modern History at the University of Oxford, and a Fellow of Balliol College. He is an historian of the Middle East, with a long-standing interest in questions of connectedness, circulation, and belonging in the early modern world. His first book, The Whispers of Cities (Oxford, 2013), explored the circulation of oral, scribal and printed information across Istanbul, London and Paris in the late seventeenth century. His other major interest is the history of Eastern Christianity, that is, the history of the Christian communities living in the Ottoman Empire. Since 2015, he has been the Principal Investigator of an ERC-funded project called ‘Stories of Survival: Recovering the Connected Histories of Eastern Christianity’ (more information can be found here: http://storiesofsurvival.history.ox.ac.uk). His published work on this subject includes several articles on Eastern Christian migration, the history of orientalism, and the social history of Middle Eastern Christianity, which lays the foundation for his current book-in-progress Leaving Babylon. More generally, he is interested in the history of mobility, information and record-keeping, and the relationship between microhistory and global history. Most recently, he is the editor of a Supplement issue of Past and Present on Global History and Microhistory, which will be published in November 2019.
Mathis Ebbinghaus is a doctoral candidate in Sociology at Nuffield College, University of Oxford, and visiting PhD student at SciencesPo Paris. His doctoral project, supervised by Professor Michael Biggs, is jointly funded by Nuffield College and the Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC). Before taking the MSc in Sociology at Oxford, Mathis worked as a research assistant at the Social Science Centre Berlin (WZB) and completed a dual bachelor’s degree jointly taken at SciencesPo Paris and the Free University of Berlin. For his studies he received a scholarship from the German Academic Scholarship Foundation (Studienstiftung des deutschen Volkes).
In his doctoral thesis Mathis combines social science and history, revealing the social and political factors that facilitate resistance to oppression and persecution and investigating the ways in which individuals acts of altruism are structured by social institutions. The survival of Jews in France during the Holocaust serves as an historical example. Mathis uses administrative records compiled by the French and Nazi authorities and the recording of testimonies by Yad Vashem. These data allow him to systematically analyse variation in the survival of persecuted Jews across municipalities, whilst also examining motivations for individual action.
Christel Arlette Zunneberg
Christel Arlette Zunneberg is a DPhil candidate in History at the University of Oxford and a visiting scholar at Sciences Po. She completed a bachelor degree in History (Radboud University, the Netherlands) and a master degree in International Relations (Leiden University, the Netherlands). Before she started her DPhil, she worked at the Permanent Representation of the Kingdom of The Netherlands in New York, and was a research assistant and associate fellow with the pan-European thinktank European Council on Foreign Relations in Berlin.
In her doctoral project, Christel Arlette Zunneberg aims to uncover transnational linkages in the processes of coming to terms with Empire in North-West Europe. Research stays at the Friedrich-Meinecke-Institute (Berlin), the Royal Netherlands Institute of Southeast Asian and Caribbean Studies (Leiden) and Sciences Po (Paris) help her to conduct this transnational study.
Nicolas Lippolis is a doctoral candidate in Politics at the University of Oxford. His research interests are in the political economy of development, particularly in Africa and Latin America, as well as China-Africa relations. His thesis deals with the politics of industrial policy in Ethiopia and Angola.
Prior to starting the DPhil, Nicolas was based at the Blavatnik School of Government, where he was part of the project on “Rethinking African Paths to Industrial Development”, which aimed to reshape the policy agenda on industrialisation.
Nicolas holds a BA in Philosophy, Politics and Economics, and an MSc in Economics for Development, both from Oxford University. Prior to joining the Blavatnik School, he worked in the Macroeconomics Research department at Goldman Sachs in London.
Visitors to Oxford
Emmanuelle Loyer is University Professor in contemporary history at Sciences Po Paris. Specializing in the cultural history of contemporary societies, her work has focused on artistic practices and policies (Le Théâtre citoyen de Jean Vilar, une utopie d'après-guerre, PUF, 1997 and, in collaboration with Antoine de Baecque, Le Festival d'Avignon, Gallimard, 2007, second edition 2016), and on exile and the phenomenon of transnational intellectuals (Paris à New York. Intellectuels et artistes en exil, 1940-1947, Grasset, 2005). More recently, she is interested in the relationship between literature and the social sciences and has published a highly-acclaimed biography of the anthropologist Claude Lévi-Strauss (Lévi-Strauss, Flammarion, 2015, recipient of the Prix Femina Essais, the Prix de la Fondation Martine Aublet, and a French Voices Award, Lévi-Strauss, Polity Press, 2018) and A Brève histoire culturelle de l'Europe (Flammarion, 2017).
Natasha Wunsch is Assistant Professor in Political Science/European Integration at Sciences Po, Centre for European Studies and Comparative Politics (CEE). She is also an Associate Fellow with the German Council on Foreign Relations (DGAP) and a member of the Balkans in Europe Policy Advisory Group. Prior to joining the CEE, Natasha was an ETH Postdoctoral Fellow with the European Politics Group at ETH Zurich (2017-2019) and an Ernst Mach Postdoctoral Fellow at the Centre for South-East European Studies at the University of Graz (2016-2017). She holds a PhD in Political Science from University College London.
Natasha’s research lies at the intersection between European Politics and Comparative Democratisation. She is interested in how EU integration shapes the political transformation process of aspiring member states and how, in turn, democratic backsliding and the rise of illiberal trends among member states affects cooperation at the EU level. Since 2018, Natasha has been a member of the executive committee of the European Consortium for Political Research (ECPR) Standing Group on the European Union.
Cyril Benoît is CNRS Research Fellow at Sciences Po (Paris). In 2016, he received a doctorate in Political Science from Sciences Po Bordeaux (supervised by Andy Smith and Colin Hay).
He has been a Visiting Scholar at Hoover Institution at Stanford University (Nov-Dec 2018) and at the Department of Politics at the University of Sheffield (2014-2015).
His initial research focus was the politics of economic regulation, particularly of health and insurance products. His firsts publications examined the way large transnational companies in these sectors confront regulatory challenges and how their activities are ultimately shaped by public policy. Benoît has also worked in the field of legislative studies. Since 2017, he is developing a Bayesian structural model allowing for studying roll-call votes in the absence of a complete voting record.
In January 2020, he will start a new research project on legislative oversight of regulatory agencies in France and England, gathering his two initial research focuses.
Corentin Cohen is an OxPo Postdoctoral Fellow at the Department of Politics and International Relations (DPIR) and a research fellow at the CERI/Sciences Po in Paris.
Corentin defended his thesis at Sciences Po in 2017 on the politics of images in armed conflicts. His PhD looked particularly at the Boko Haram insurgency in Nigeria, Cameroon and Chad and at the Primeiro Comando da Capital in Sao Paulo, Brazil. He has completed several years of research and observation in these countries to gather original materials. His doctoral dissertation was awarded the Bastien Hirondelle prize in 2018.
Corentin’s research at DPIR compares France and the UK’s military cooperations with Nigeria and Cameroon. Using original data, interviews and observations, it will focus on the assessment and the evolutions over time of these policies. Corentin’s contribution is threefold: it engages in a discussion on the political expectations regarding the outcomes of military cooperations and how these expectations are translated into partnerships ; it questions the post colonial relations between these countries to develop comparison with other military actors present in Africa such as the US, China, Turkey and Israel. Finally it will contribute to a history of bilateral relations between Nigeria, Cameroon, France and the UK.
Corentin’s other research interest draw from the issue of human trafficking between Nigeria and Europe ; African economical and political elites ; drug and illicit economies in Brazil, the use of images and media in contemporary conflicts. Corentin lectures at Sciences Po and at the Université Paris I Panthéon Sorbonne. He his a fellow of the IFRA Ibadan.
Clémence Nasr is a PhD student in political theory at Sciences Po and the Université Libre in Brussels. Graduated in political philosophy (Sorbonne Paris IV) and political theory (LSE), she is interested in understanding how the social constitutes itself into a society, and in the role of spatiality within this process. Her research thus situates at the crossroads of social theory and sociology: it relies on a durkheimiam framework confronted to the anarchist defense of place. With, as a case study, the development of short food circuits, she wishes to propose a theoretical reflection on what a relocalized society may mean: a political form, calling into question the modern primacy of the state, and adapted to the possibility of founding political autonomy on local economic networks.
Aliénor Ballangé is graduated in European Studies and she holds a PhD in Political Theory from Sciences Po Paris. Her PhD, defended in 2018 and directed by Frédéric Gros and Étienne Tassin, was entitled "The Brussels’ Invention. European integration: by the people or for the people?”. Combining an object of political science, historical analysis and philosophical problematization, this thesis focused on the intellectual genesis of the European Community's democratic integration project. She is currently a Teaching Fellowship at Sciences Po Bordeaux and is pursuing post-doctoral research on plural and competitive genealogies of European integration, focusing in particular on the place and representations of the people in the various narratives of European Community history. During her doctoral research, she was a Visiting Fellow at École des Hautes études hispaniques et ibériques (EHEHI-Casa de Velázquez) in Madrid. She has written articles for French political philosophy reviews (Le Philosophoire, Tumultes, Noesis) and British reviews (French Politics), and is currently completing the publication of her thesis for 2020.
Piergiorgio Bruno is a PhD candidate in Contemporary History at Centre d'Histoire de Sciences Po, where he also teaches History of the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. Graduated in History in Rome (Università di Roma I "La Sapienza") and Marseille (Aix-Marseille Université) with a degree thesis on utopia and advertising, he is now interested in the relationship between politics and advertising during the 1980s. His PhD dissertation focuses on "Advertising, Politics and Institutions. A comparative study of political communication in France, Great-Britain and Italy (1979-1989)".
Visitors to Sciences Po
Samuel Bruce is a doctoral student at St. Cross College, Oxford and visiting PhD student at Sciences Po, Paris. He completed my undergraduate degree in Liberal Arts and Sciences at University College Maastricht and the University of California at Berkeley where he focused on theories of consciousness, society, and political values. He completed my MPhil in Oxford, writing a thesis on the distinction between claims of justice and other kinds of moral claim.
Samuel Bruce's present research, under the supervision of Dr. Teresa Bejan, examines the place of reflection in politics. He is researching a series of questions at the intersection of political theory and moral psychology, including, What does it mean to reflect? What is the difference between reflection and self-reflection? And, for what purposes should citizens reflect in a democratic context? In researching these questions, He hase developed critical comparative readings of contemporary and historical political theorists’ work in a variety of intellectual traditions. As a side-project, he is working on the relationship between interpretation methodology in musicology and the history of political thought. At Sciences Po, Samuel Bruce is affiliated with the Ecole Doctorale and the CEVIPOV research centre.
Stathis N. Kalyvas
Stathis N. Kalyvas is Gladstone Professor of Government and fellow of All Souls College at Oxford. Until 2018 he was Arnold Wolfers Professor of Political Science at Yale University, where he also directed the Program on Order, Conflict, and Violence and co-directed the Hellenic Studies Program.
Kalyvas obtained his BA from the University of Athens (1986) and his M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Chicago (1993), all in political science. He is the author of The Rise of Christian Democracy in Europe (Cornell University Press, 1996), The Logic of Violence in Civil War (Cambridge University Press, 2006), Modern Greece: What Everyone Needs to Know (Oxford University Press, 2015), the co-editor of Order, Conflict, and Violence (Cambridge University Press, 2008), and the author of over fifty scholarly articles in five languages, as well as several books in Greek.
His work has received several awards, including the Woodrow Wilson Award for best book on government, politics, or international affairs, the Luebbert Award for best book in comparative politics, the European Academy of Sociology Book Award, the Luebbert Award for the best article in comparative politics (three times), and the Greenstone Award for best book in politics and history. In 2008 he was elected in the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
Brian Nolan is Professor of Social Policy at the Department of Social Policy and Social Intervention, Director of the Employment, Equity and Growth Programme at the Institute for New Economic Thinking, and Senior Research Fellow, Nuffield College, University of Oxford.
He has a doctorate in economics from the London School of Economics, supervised by A.B. Atkinson, and his main areas of research are income inequality, poverty, and the economics of social policy. Recent research has focused on trends in income inequality and living standards and their societal impacts across rich countries. He edited "Inequality and Inclusive Growth in Rich Countries" which has just been published by Oxford University Press.
Julia de Romémont
Julia de Romémont is a PhD candidate in Politics at the Departement of Politics and International Relations, at Nuffield College. Her dissertation looks at the effects of immigration on support for redistribution, trying to consider both micro-mechanisms and macro-contexts, and is supervised by Professor David Rueda.
She holds a MSc in Politics from Oxford and a BA in Politics and Public Administration from the University of Konstanz, Germany. During her stay, she will be based at the Centre for European Studies and Comparative Politics.
Visitors to Oxford
Florence Faucher is Professor of political science at Sciences Po, and the Director of OxPo. Her research explores several dimensions. She is interested in the ways forms of political activism have changed over the last thirty years in political parties and social movements. She argues that such evolutions are part of wider processes of individualisation that have contributed to blur the boundaries between the public and the private spheres of action. She looks at how these developments have led to internal party reform (such as primaries and ballots of the membership) that contribute to change the ways parties relate to their members. This research on parties and movements informs a book project that will argue that an anthropological imagination can renew our analysis of contemporary politics.
Since 2015, she is working with Laurie Boussaguet (European Univerity Institute) on a project focusing on symbolic public policy. They analyse how the use of symbols by the French government in response to the 2015-16 terrorist attacks. She is the author of three books (Les habits verts de la politique, Presses de Sciences Po, 1999; Changing Parties. A Political Anthropology of British Party Conferences, Palgrave, 2005; The New Labour Experiment, with Patrick Le Galès, Stanford University press, 2010) and many articles, published in journals such as Comparative European Politics, la Revue Française de Science Politique, Parliamentary Affairs, Politix, Environmental Politics.
Etienne Dignat is a PhD candidate in Political Theory at Sciences Po, where he teaches Ethics of War.
Graduated in Literature (Ecole Normale Supérieure de Lyon) and Public Affairs (Sciences Po), he is interested in political and ethical dilemmas faced by states. His PhD dissertation focus on the duty to rescue its own citizen in the context of political hostage crises "To Rescue or Let Die ? Political Ethics as a Lesser Evil Facing the Hostage Dilemma".
Dr Delphine Dogot’s research is situated at the intersection of law, philosophy and social sciences, in particular, in relation to globalization and technology.
Dr Dogot holds a Ph.D. in Law from Sciences Po, a Master’s and Bachelor’s degree in Law from the Université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne, as well as Master’s degree in Sociology and a Bachelor’s degree in Philosophy from the Université Paris 4 Paris-Sorbonne. She has been a Doctoral Exchange Researcher at Harvard Law School and a Fellow at the Perelman Centre for Legal Philosophy (ULB).
Dr Delphine Dogot’s dissertation, "Legal Metamorphoses of War" identifies a move from a binary War-Peace framework to a global security governance, characterized by techno-managerial normative assemblages aiming at taming risk.
She is now working on profiling technologies, exploring their relation to law, risk and management. The research assesses the normativity as well as the role and effect of profiling in global and algorithmic governance.
Delphine has published in international law, global and European law. She has taught or is currently teaching courses on International Law, Global Law, Ethics, Contracts, Legal Theory & Methodology and Company Law at ULB, Sciences Po, HEC Paris and Université Paris II Panthéon-Assas.
Dr Anja Thomas will be Post-doctoral Fellow at the Department of Politics and International Relations (DPIR), University of Oxford and Research Associate at the Centre for International Research (CERI), Sciences Po Paris.
Anja is studying national parliaments in the EU and national elite’s discourse on the future trajectory of European integration, in particular concerning the EU’s democratic legitimacy. She is currently investigating the link between the increasing anti-EU discourse in Great-Britain and the Europeanisation of the British House of Commons.
Using Max Weber’s old institutionalism and Bourdieudian inspired approaches in Practice Theory, Anja deploys systematic historical comparison to study Europeanisation processes and their feed-back on socio-spatial dynamics in European integration.
Anja holds a PhD from Sciences Po and the University of Cologne. Her book "The European Integration Paradox – How EU practice shapes MP’s discourse on the future of the EU in Assemblée nationale and Bundestag" drawn from her award-winning PhD thesis will be published in autumn 2018.
Anja is member of the "Expert group on national parliaments in the EU architecture" at the European University Institute. She has taught in university institutions throughout Europe, most recently in the European Affairs Masters of Sciences Po.
Olivier Dabène is Professor of political science at Sciences Po since 2005. He previously taught in Nice and Aix-en-Provence. Since his arrival at Sciences Po, he has acted as Director of the Sciences Po campus in Poitiers (2006-2011), served as Chair of the Political science Department (2010-2012). A specialist of Latin America who has been invited in a number of Universities in the Americas, he is the founding President of the Observatoire politique de l'Amérique latine et des Caraïbes and the Director of Latin American studies at Sciences Po.
Vincent Millou is a PhD candidate in political theory at Sciences Po. He has been driven by a mounting frustration with mainstream theories of dissent ever since his first research on the struggle of Notre-Dame-des-Landes in Brittany. His research interests include riot control, policing, social control, political violence, Thoreau, anarchism, continental philosophy and civil disobedience. His dissertation focuses on the relationship between nonviolence and democratic government.
Visitors to Sciences Po
Richard Caplan is Professor of International Relations and Official Fellow of Linacre College. His principal research interests are concerned with international organisations and conflict management. His current research is focused on post-conflict peace- and state-building. He recently completed a project on 'Exit Strategies and Peace Consolidation' that examined the empirical experiences of, and scholarly and policy questions associated with, exit in relation to four types of international operations where state-building has been a major objective: colonial administrations, complex peace operations, transformative military occupations and international administrations.
David Rueda is Professor of Comparative Politics in the Department of Politics and International Relations, Oxford University, and a Fellow of Nuffield College.
His research and teaching interests include comparative political economy, the politics of industrialized democracies and comparative methods. His current research examines the relationship between government partisanship and economic policy in industrialized democracies. David is also working on projects analyzing the politics of inequality and the influence of institutional configurations over political and economic outcomes.
I am an 'action researcher'. I have a first in Law, a Master's of science in Education, and I am currently working towards my doctoral degree in Politics. I am a current Clarendon Scholar, and have benefited from various scholarships throughout the course of my academic studies. Right after I completed my first in Law, I taught Public Law for two years. In the period between my academic degrees, I served as the Program Manager for the Albanian branch of two international Think Tanks: Transparency International and Open Society Foundations. Additionally, I have consulted for international organisations (e.g. Council of Europe, UNICEF, UNW, UNFPA). This working experience has given me the opportunity to conduct various policy analysis and help to craft policies and laws, specifically laws and bylaws which govern education in Albania. Similarly, my experience as a lecturer for some universities in Tirana (i.e. University of Tirana, European University of Tirana and Luarasi University) has exposed me to policy assessment and policy evaluation, areas of endeavour that I have and will continue to address further during my academic studies at the University of Oxford. Both my Master’s dissertation and my DPhil project draw on Global Governance and the role that International Organisations play in shaping education policymaking in Europe.
Visitors to Oxford
I am a PhD student in Political Theory at Sciences Po, and I’m affiliated to the CEVIPOF where I am supervised by the Foucauldian philosopher Frédéric Gros. Conducting my research with an interdisplinary lense between Political Science and Psychanalytic studies, I’m also supervised by the psychanalyst Laurie Laufer from the University Paris Diderot. My research focuses on the gendered subjectivation of criminals. I notably adopt a feminist perspective in order to question the common (differentialist) narratives on criminal figures and on social deviances, questioning thus the gender normativity through the discourses on its deviations.
Clément Claret is a PhD candidate in Politics at Sciences Po's Centre for European Studies (CEE), under the supervision of Florence Faucher. His research takes a political sociological approach on how the members of left-wing political parties relate to the various ideological strands available to them. In Oxford, he is affiliated with the Department of History and the Modern European History Research Centre. During his stay, his work will focus on how Labour activists resort to ideological references to interpret and respond to political issues.
I am currently a Post-doctoral Fellow at the Department of Politics and International Relations (DPIR), University of Oxford and a Research Associate at the Center for International Research (CERI), SciencesPo. My core research interests include the military public policy, the defence industry and the politics of European Union (EU). My work makes theoretical contributions to the ‘Pratice Turn’ in IR Theories and EU Studies by using the historical sociology of Norbert Elias. I am also a Lecturer at Ecole Polytechnique (Paris) and at Institut d’études politiques (Lille) where I teach IR Theories and EU Politics.
Mathieu Fulla is a faculty member in the Centre d'histoire de Sciences Po (CHSP). His principal research interests are concerned with the economic and political history of the West European Left in the XXth century in a comparative and transnational perspective. His current research focuses on the complex and ambiguous relationships between the West European Socialists and the State, from the Great War to present time, and on economic experts working for the British Labour Party in the 1970s.
Marie Saiget holds a PhD in Political Science and International Relations from Sciences Po Paris. Her doctoral research aimed at assessing the effects of international programmes over the politicisation of women’s collective action in Burundi. She has conducted extensive fieldworks on multilateral cooperation and women’s movements in Burundi. She is the co-editor of Les bonnes pratiques des organisations internationales (Les presses de Sciences Po, 2015). Her last article, “(De-)Politicising women’s collective action: international actors and land inheritance in post-war Burundi”, was issued in the Review of African Political Economy in 2016 (Vol. 43, No. 149). During her stay in Oxford, she is interested in starting a new research on “post-conflict transitions” and international interventions in Africa (with the cases of Burundi and Côte d’Ivoire).
Catherine Xhardez is currently a PhD candidate in Political Science at Sciences Po Paris and Université Saint-Louis – Bruxelles. She is a full-time research fellow at the FNRS (Belgian Fund for Scientific Research). She graduated from Sciences Po Paris (Master in Political Science). The subject of her PhD thesis is: “Do migrant integration policies support nationalist aspirations? A comparative analysis of integration programs in Flanders, Quebec, and Brussels.” More generally, she is doing further research into the following subjects: civic integration policies in Europe/Belgium, immigration, citizenship, nationalism and linguistic diversity. From December 2015 to June 2016, she was a Visiting Assistant in Research at Yale University (MacMillan Center). From May 2016 to October 2016, she was in Montreal for a research stay at McGill University. She is the co-coordinator of the Working Group Political Theory within the Belgian Association of Political Science (ABSP).
Visitors to Sciences Po
Desmond King specializes in the study of the American state in US executive politics, race and politics in American political development, comparative welfare politics and labour market policy, democratization and immigration policy. Before coming to Nuffield in 2002, he was a Fellow and Professor of Politics at St John’s College, Oxford of which he is now an Emeritus Fellow, and a Lecturer in Government at the London School of Economics.
He is the author of 10 books, including most recently, Fed Power: How Finance Wins with Larry Jacobs (2016). His research papers have appeared in such journals as the American Political Science Review, British Journal of Political Science, Comparative Political Studies, Journal of Politics, Past and Present, and World Politics. His book coedited with Patrick Le Gales, Reconfiguring European States in Crisis appears with OUP in 2017.
Fran Bennett is a half-time Senior Teaching and Research Fellow in the Department of Social Policy and Intervention, University of Oxford. She is also an independent consultant and as such has written extensively on social policy issues for the UK Government and others.
She is an active member of the Women's Budget Group, which carries out gender analysis of Budgets, spending reviews and government policies in the UK (www.wbg.org.uk). With Prof Jonathan Bradshaw, she is one of the UK independent experts on social inclusion for the European Commission. In 2013, she was elected to the Academy of Social Sciences. Fran has a particular interest in social security policy, gender issues, and poverty, income distribution and participation. Her recent research involved examining (with others) the interaction between within-household inequalities and policy on tax and benefits in the UK in a project in the ESRC-funded Gender Equality Network (2002-10).
I am a 3rd year DPhil student in Political Theory at The Queen's College, University of Oxford working on Louis Althusser's aleatory materialism. My research interests lie in Marxist political philosophy, the history of political thought, feminism, and the history of the left and labour movements. I am based at CEVIPOF during my stay at Sciences Po.
Silvia Spodaru is a DPhil candidate in Politics at the Department of Politics and International Relations, Oxford University, and a member of St Cross College. During her stay at Science Po, she will be based at the Centre de Recherches Internationales (CERI). Her research focuses on violent jihadi extremism and is under the joint supervision of Professor Dominic Johnson and Professor Ben Ansell. Silvia holds two MA degrees in European Studies from the College of Europe and the University Sorbonne Nouvelle, where she majored in International Relations. Before starting her DPhil at Oxford, she held various political analyst and project manager positions in several European countries.
Man Yee Kan
Visitors to Oxford
Dr Charlotte Halpern holds a PhD in political science and is FNSP Associate Research Professor at the Centre d’Etudes Européennes de Sciences Po in Paris. Her main research interest is State restructuring and policy change in Europe. She has done extensive research on various infrastructure and environmental policies in European member states and the EU. She has published on comparative European policies and EU governance in leading political science journals such as Comparative European Politics, West European Politics, Environment and Planning C and the Revue Française de Science Politique. She teaches comparative public policies at Sciences Po and she is the scientific Director of the Sciences Po Urban and Regional Management Master Programme.
Sukriti Issar is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at OSC, Sciences Po, Paris. She specializes in urban governance, political economy, policy and institutional change, and qualitative research methods. She studies how urban policy transforms cities, with a particular focus on low-income housing in Mumbai over the last hundred years. Recent research has been published in Demography, Journal of Historical Sociology, and Government and Opposition. Prior to moving to Paris, she was a postdoctoral fellow in DPIR, University of Oxford.
Nadege Ragaru, OxPo Nuffield Fellowship, Trinity Term 2017
Dr. Nadège Ragaru is a researcher at Sciences Po and teaches the history of socialism and the representation, the commemoration and the remembering of the Holocaust at Sciences Po (Paris & Dijon). She holds a PhD in Political sociology from Sciences Po Paris and was formerly Reid Hall Fellow at Columbia University (1999-2000). Her research centres on World War II and the Holocaust in Bulgaria and Macedonia, on identity processes and the politics of citizenship in the post-Ottoman Balkans, as well as on the cultural history of socialism in Bulgaria and Macedonia. She is currently writing a book on post-war trials for anti-Semitic crimes in Bulgaria.
I am a Ph. D. student in political science/political theory at the Centre de recherches politiques from Sciences Po Paris. I am working under the joint supervision of Dr. Janie Pélabay and Dr. Réjane Sénac on the definition of national membership through the policies of naturalisation refusals and naturalisation withdrawals in France and in the UK over the last twenty years. I intend to develop an approach of grounded political theory, combining the analysis of public debate and institutional practices (administration and courts). I am interested in migration and citizenship studies and comparative case study analysis.
I am currently a post-doctoral Research Associate in Political Science at the Centre de recherches internationales (CERI), Sciences Po Paris. My core research interests include migration, transnational politics, and media in the contemporary Arab world.
My interdisciplinary PhD thesis (summa cum laude) dealt with Egyptian migrant activism in Paris and Vienna during and after the Arab Uprisings. It combined a micro-level analysis on activists’ practices and attitudes with a macro-level analysis on governance (emigration and immigration policies).
As a post-doc in Oxford, I plan to publish my PhD and start a new research project on Syrian refugees. This project will focus on how Europe is imagined by Syrian refugees settling in Syria’s neighbouring countries and will examine how refugees’ experiences in transit countries affect their attitudes to seek asylum in European countries.
Lea received an Excellence Prize for a PhD defended in 2015-16 by the Austrian Department of Education.
Anja Durovic is a PhD Candidate in Political Science, under the joint supervision of Vincent Tiberj and Nonna Mayer, at Sciences Po Paris (CEE/LIEPP). Her research mainly concentrates on the comparative analysis of gender inequalities in political participation in Europe as well as on the examination of the impact of generational change and welfare systems on participatory gender inequalities.
Anja holds a Bachelor degree in Political Science and Public Law from the University of Mannheim (2013) and graduated with a Master degree in Comparative Political Sociology from Sciences Po Paris in 2015. At the University of Mannheim, she worked as a student assistant for the “German Longitudinal Election Study” (GLES) and the research project “The Politics of Mobilization: National Parties and EU Decision-making” at the Mannheim Centre for European Social Research (MZES).
Elodie Druez is a PhD Candidate in Political Science and Sociology, under the joint supervision of Florence Haegel and Patrick Simon, at Sciences Po Paris (CEE) and at the national institute of demographic studies (INED). Elodie graduated with a Masters degree in Comparative Political Sociology from Sciences Po Paris in 2014 and her PhD thesis deals with the experience of racialization and the political behaviours of university graduates of African descent in the French and the British context.
Visitors to Sciences Po
- Jasmine Bhatia (DPIR, Oxford) Visiting Doctoral Student to the CERI, Sciences Po.
- Pia Blossfeld (Sociology, Oxford) Visiting Doctoral Student to the OSC, Sciences Po.
- Matthew Chan (History, Oxford) Visiting Doctoral Student to Centre for History, Sciences Po.
- Patricia Clavin (History, Oxford) Visiting Professor to Sciences Po from the Department of History, Professor of International History.
- William Clement (History, Oxford) Visiting Doctoral Student to Centre for History, Sciences Po.
- Kalypso Nicolaïdis (DPIR, Oxford) Professor to Sciences Po from the Department of Politics and International Relations, Professor of International Relations and Director of the Centre for International Studies.
Visitors to Oxford
- Francesca Artioli (CEE) Visiting Post-doctoral Fellow to the Department of Politics and International Relations.
- Antonela Capelle-Pogacean (CERI) Nuffield/Sciences Po Visiting Scholar to the Department of Politics and International Relations.
- Yoel Mitrani (Cevipof) Visiting Doctoral Student to the Department of History.
- Eduardo Rios (CERI) Visiting Doctoral Student to the Department of Politics and International Relations.
- Imola Streho (CEE/Law) Nuffield/Sciences Po Visiting Scholar to the Department of Politics and International Relations.
- Virginie Tournay (Cevipof) Nuffield/Sciences Po Visiting Scholar to the Department of Politics and International Relations.
- Valeria Rueda Sciences Po doctoral student, affiliated with Pembroke College 2015-2018
- Chloe Touzet Sciences Po masters graduate, and researcher at LIEPP, Sciences Po. Chloé is a DPhil student at the Department of Social Policy and Intervention and INET at the University of Oxford 2015-18.
Visitors to Sciences Po
Hartmut Mayer (DPIR, Oxford) Visiting Professor to Sciences Po from the Department of Politics and International Relations, where he is Supernumerary Fellow and Lecturer in Politics, St Peter's College.
Tim Power (DPIR, Oxford) Visiting Lecturer to Sciences Po from the Department of Politics and International Relations, where he is currently University Lecturer in Brazilian Studies, St Antony's College, Director of Graduate Studies (Politics).
Visitors to Oxford
Jenny Andersson (CNRS Sciences Po) Nuffield/Sciences Po Visiting Scholar from the Center for European Studies.
Marie Bergstrom (Observatoire sociologique du changement, Sciences Po) Visiting Post-doctoral Fellow from Observatoire sociologique du changement.
Swann Bommier (CERI- Sciences Po) Visiting Doctoral Student to the Department of Politics and International Relations and affiliated to St Antony's College.
Cecile Pichon-Bonin (Sciences Po - Department of History) Nuffield/Sciences Po Visiting Scholar.
Nicolas Roussellier (Sciences Po- Department of History) Nuffield/Sciences Po Visiting Scholar.
Visitors to Sciences Po
Quentin Bruneau (DPIR, Oxford) Visiting Doctoral Student to Sciences Po.
Andy Hurrell (DPIR, Oxford) Visiting Professor to Sciences Po from the Department of Politics and International Relations,where he is Montague Burton Professor of International Relations.
Tristen Naylor (DPIR, Oxford) Visiting Doctoral Student to Sciences Po.
Mara Tchalakov (DPIR, Oxford) Visiting Doctoral Student to Sciences Po.
Stephen Whitefield (DPIR, Oxford) Visiting Professor to Sciences Po from the Department of Politics and International Relations, Professor of Politics, University Lecturer in Politics.
Claire Vergerio (DPIR, Oxford) Visiting Doctoral Student to Sciences Po.
Visitors to Oxford
Florent Gougou (Centre D'Etudes Europeennes de Sciences Po) Visiting Post-doctoral Fellow to the Department of Politics and International Relations and affiliated to the Maison Française d'Oxford (MFO) and Nuffield College.
Charlotte Halpern (FNSP) Nuffield/Sciences Po Visiting Scholar from the Fondation Nationale de Science Politique (FNSP), Centre D'Etudes Europeennes de Sciences Po, Paris. She will be based in the Department of Politics and International Relations.
Réjane Sénac (Sciences Po - CEVIPOF) Nuffield/Sciences Po Visiting Scholar to the Department of Politics and International Relations.
Bernd Weber (Centre D'Etudes et de Recherches Internationales (CERI), Sciences Po) Visiting Doctoral Student to the Department of of Politics and International Relations and affiliated to the Maison Française d'Oxford (MFO). His research focuses on Europeanisation and negotiations in the Eastern and Southern EU neighbourhood in the field of energy.