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Professore Associato
+39 055 2673 313


Manuela Moschella is associate professor of International Political Economy at the Scuola Normale Superiore. Her research is focused on the politics of change in international economic governance, macroeconomic and financial regulatory choices at both domestic and international level, and international institutions. She is author of Governing Risk: The IMF and Global Financial Stability (Palgrave MacMillan 2010), co-editor with Eleni Tsingou of Great Expectations, Slow Transformations: Incremental change in post-crisis regulation (ECPR Press 2013), and co-editor with Kate Weaver of the Handbook of Global Economic Governance (Routledge 2013). Moschella is member of the Steering Committee of the ECPR Standing Group of International Relations and Senior Fellow at the Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI). She serves as a member the committee for the Hedley Bull Prize in IR and as an associate editor of the Routledge Studies in Globalisation Series. She has been a visiting researcher at the Johns Hopkins University, Copenhagen Business School, and George Washington University.

Most recent publications (already published, HARVARD Reference Style):

  • M. Moschella (2016), ‘When Some Are More Equal than Others. National Parliaments and Intergovernmental Bailout Negotiations in the Eurozone’, Government & Opposition,
  • M. Moschella (2016), ‘Negotiating Greece. Layering, insulation, and the design of adjustment programs’, Review of International Political Economy,
  • M. Moschella and D. Lombardi (2016), ‘Domestic preferences and European banking supervision: Germany, Italy and the Single Supervisory Mechanism’, West European Politics, vol. 39, no. 3, pp. 462-482.


Ongoing research projects examine monetary policy convergence in the advanced economies; the political determinants of international macroeconomic cooperation; and dynamics of cooperation and conflict among international institutions (of the like of the Troika).

Manuela is open to supervising empirically-oriented, comparative research in areas related to:

  • Central Banking;
  • International financial institutions;
  • Macroeconomic decision-making;
  • Financial regulation.