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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Judith Green Kelley
BornApril 16, 1967
NationalityDanish
Notable work
Monitoring Democracy: When International Election Observation Works and Why it Often Fails (2012), Ethnic Politics in Europe: The Power of Norms and Incentives (2004)
Websitehttp://fds.duke.edu/db/Sanford/judith.kelley

Judith Green Kelley (born April 16, 1967) is a Danish-born American political scientist.[1]

Judith Green Kelley is Kevin D. Gorter Professor of Public Policy and Political Science and, since January 2018, Dean of the Sanford School of Public Policy at Duke University.[2] She received her BA from Stanford University in 1995, her MPP in Public Policy from Harvard University Kennedy School of Government in 1997, and her Ph.D. in Public Policy from Harvard University in 2001. She studies democracy promotion, human rights, and international influences on domestic politics. She is well known for her early work on conditionality and socialization, particularly the area of ethnic minority policies in connection with EU enlargement.[3] More recently, she has pioneered research on election monitoring,[4] producing new data[5] and analysis that raises questions about its usefulness and effectiveness.[6] Her newest work focuses on new tools of influence such as global governance indicators.

Prizes, awards, and honors

  • 2012: Induced as a Fellow of the Bass Society of Excellence in Scholarship and Teaching, Duke University
  • 2013: Monitoring Democracy Co-Winner of the International Studies Association's Chadwick F. Alger Prize for the best book on the subject of international organization and multilateralism
  • 2013: Monitoring Democracy named "One of Choice's Outstanding Academic Titles for @013"
  • 2013: Winner of the 2013 Susan E. Tifft Undergraduate teaching and mentoring award, Duke University
  • 2015: "Politics by Number: Indicators as Social Pressure in International Relations." American Journal of Political Science. January 2015. With Beth Simmons. Winner of a top ten Albie Award for the best writing on political economy in 2015.[7]
  • 2017: Scorecard Diplomacy: winner of a top ten Albie Award for the best writing on political economy in 2017.[8]

Selected bibliography

  • Monitoring Democracy: When International Election Observation Works and Why it Often Fails, Princeton University Press, 2012[9]
  • Ethnic Politics in Europe: The Power of Norms and Incentives Princeton University Press, 2004
  • "Politics by Number: Indicators as Social Pressure in International Relations." American Journal of Political Science with Beth Simmons, 2014[10]
  • "D-Minus Elections: The Politics and Norms of International Election Observation." International Organization 63.4, 1527-1556, 2009
  • "Assessing the complex evolution of norms: the rise of international election monitoring." 2008. International Organization, 62(2): 221-55.
  • "Who Keeps International Commitments and Why? The International Criminal Court and Bilateral Non-Surrender Agreements." 2007. American Political Science Review, 101(3): 573-589.
  • "International Actors on the Domestic Scene: Membership Conditionality and Socialization by International Institutions." International Organization, Vol. 58(3), 2004, 459-459.

References

  1. ^ "Expert on Elections Votes for the First Time". Duke. 1 November 2016. Retrieved 13 July 2018.
  2. ^ "Judith Kelley Named Dean of Duke's Sanford School of Public Policy". Duke Today. 11 January 2018. Retrieved 12 July 2018.
  3. ^ Book reviews include Deets, Stephen. "Ethnic Politics in Europe: the Power of Norms and Incentives." Nations and Nationalism 12.1 (2006): 166-168; Safran, William. "Ethnic Politics in Europe: The Power of Norms and Incentives." Perspectives on Politics 3.03 (2005): 690-691.
  4. ^ "Judith Kelley". Duke. Retrieved 13 July 2018.
  5. ^ "Project on International Election Monitoring". Duke. Retrieved 13 July 2018.
  6. ^ Book reviews include Karina Cendon Bóveda, International Affairs 89,1 (2013): 191-193. Miller, Michael K., Perspectives on Politics 11.02 (2013): 674-675. Daniela Donno, Political Science Quarterly 128(3).
  7. ^ Drezner, Daniel W. (31 December 2015). "The best writing on political economy in 2015". The Washington Post. Retrieved 13 July 2018.
  8. ^ Drezner, Daniel W. (31 December 2017). "The best work on political economy in 2017". The Washington Post. Retrieved 13 July 2018.
  9. ^ Miller, Michael K (1 May 2013). "Monitoring Democracy: When International Election Observation Works, and Why It Often Fails". Perspectives on Politics. 11 (2): 674–675. doi:10.1017/S1537592713000698. Retrieved 13 July 2018.
  10. ^ Kelley, Judith G.; Simmons, Beth A. (2015). "Politics by Number: Indicators as Social Pressure in International Relations". American Journal of Political Science. 59: 55–70. doi:10.1111/ajps.12119. hdl:10161/12520.

External links

This page was last edited on 8 April 2021, at 19:05
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