Andrew Moravcsik is Professor and Director of both the Liechtenstein Institute on Self-Determination and the European Union Program at Princeton University. He has authored over 125 scholarly books and articles on European integration, global political economy, human rights and other topics. His analytic history of the EU, The Choice for Europe, has been called "the most important work in the field."
He developed “active citation” (ATI), an increasingly widespread transparency standard for digital qualitative research. He served in policy positions as a US government trade negotiator, special assistant to the Deputy Prime Minister of Korea, and press assistant at the European Commission.
He has published over 150 opinion pieces and policy analyses, and currently serves as Book Review Editor (Europe) at Foreign Affairs. His scholarship and commentary on classical music, particularly opera, have appeared in The Financial Times, New York Times and elsewhere, and he conducts scholarly research on the sociology of music.
He holds a BA from Stanford, an MA from Johns Hopkins (SAIS), and a PhD from Harvard University, as well as having attended German and French universities. He enjoys music, photography, cooking, tennis and travel. He lives in Princeton, NJ, with his wife Anne-Marie Slaughter, with whom he has two sons.
More information is available at www.princeton.edu/~amoravcs.
“Preferences, Power and Institutions,” in Journal of Common Market Studies (Special Issue: Liberal Intergovernmentalism and its Critics) (September 2018).
“Trust, but Verify: The Transparency Revolution and Qualitative International Relations” Security Studies 23:4 (4/2014).
"Democracy-Enhancing Multilateralism," International Organization (Winter 2009) (with Robert Keohane and Stephen Macedo).
The Choice for Europe: Social Purpose and State Power from Messina to Maastricht (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press and London: Routledge/UCL Press, 1998.)
"Taking Preferences Seriously: A Liberal Theory of International Politics" International Organization (Autumn 1997).