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From Maastricht to Brexit by Richard Bellamy and Dario Castiglione

Populism in World Politics: Conceptual and Comparative Approaches in Global, Regional and Cross-Regional Perspectives

Comparative Politics
 
Foreign Policy
 
Political Economy
 
Political Parties
 
Populism
 
Security
 
International
 
Panel Number
P283
Panel Chair
Angelos-Stylianos Chryssogelos
Kings College London
Panel Co-Chair
Florian Hartleb
Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München – LMU
Panel Discussant
Cristóbal Rovira Kaltwasser
Universidad Diego Portales

Time
05/09/2014 11:00 - 12:40
Location
Building: Boyd Orr Floor: 2 Room: LT 2
Abstract
Research on populism has grown exponentially in the last 30 years, but neither the significance of populism for world politics nor the transnational dimensions of populist phenomena have been systematically explored yet. This panel builds on earlier works conducting cross-regional comparisons of varieties of populism or looking at the impact of populism on foreign policy, but also goes beyond the still predominant focus on the roots and impact of populist phenomena in national arenas, the preoccupation with specific world regions, or the sheltering of the study of populism from its global and regional context. The panel brings together experts in a variety of fields (comparative politics, foreign policy analysis, security policy, regional integration, political economy) and regions (Western and Eastern Europe, Latin America, Asia and the Middle East) with an interest in studying both the impact and the sources of populism at the crossroads of domestic and international politics. Populism is seen as a powerful influence on national foreign policies and on international outcomes like the shape and content of regional security institutions or powerful discourses of global governance. Populism is also seen as a significant phenomenon in multiple regional contexts and embedded in wider political and economic developments of a global and regional scale. In many ways, these two views (‘inside-out’ and ‘outside-in’ as it were) are of course intimately linked, and the panel will highlight this dimension as well. Ultimately, these papers reveal the usefulness of the conceptual flexibility of populism in explaining processes and phenomena running in both directions of the domestic-international nexus. At the same time, the study of populism is substantially enriched both by a decidedly global perspective and by an analytical eclecticism that allows the concept of populism to be applied in different institutional (e.g. democratic, semi-authoritarian and authoritarian), geographical and historical contexts.

Paper List


Title Details
A New Islamic Populism in Indonesia and the Middle East View Paper Details
Four Ways for Populists to Affect Foreign Policy View Paper Details
Populist Strategic Alliances: Patterns of Collaboration in Post-Soviet States View Paper Details
Populists in Power: Populist Democratic Regimes and their International Sources View Paper Details
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