Dr Jeremy Green
Jeremy Green is a University Lecturer in International Political Economy and a Fellow of Jesus College.
Jeremy Green's academic interests include:
- Global political economy
- British political economy
- Anglo America
- Central banking
- Global financial centres
- International historical sociology
- BA, University of Nottingham.
- MA, University of Nottingham.
- PhD, York University (Canada).
Jeremy Green’s research, writing, and teaching spans a wide range of topics within political economy, politics and international historical sociology.
He has written on the links between late capitalist development and the international order in 19th century Europe, the post war political economy of Anglo American relations, and the effects of the global financial crisis upon British capitalism. His work is interdisciplinary in its orientation, drawing upon influences from politics, economics, historical sociology, and geography.
Before taking up a position at Cambridge, Jeremy was a Lecturer in Politics at the School of Sociology, Politics, and International Studies at the University of Bristol. He is an Honorary Fellow of the Sheffield Political Economy Institute at the University of Sheffield and joint leader of the Political Studies Association specialist group in Comparative and British Political Economy.
Jeremy is beginning a new project examining the impact of anthropocentric climate shifts upon different dimensions of contemporary capitalism.
Literature, art, documentary films, walking, cycling.
Publications, links and resources
- Green, J. (2020). The Political Economy of the Special Relationship: Anglo-American Development from the Gold Standard to the Financial Crisis. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
- Green, J., & Gruin, J. (2020). RMB transnationalization and the infrastructural power of international financial centres. Review of International Political Economy, 1-27.
- Green, J. (2019). Is Globalization Over? Cambridge: Polity Press.
- Green, J., and Lavery, S. (2018) After neoliberalisation? Monetary indiscipline, crisis and the state. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 43(1), 79-94.
- Green, J. (2018) The offshore city, Chinese finance, and British capitalism: Geo-economic rebalancing under the Coalition government. The British Journal of Politics and International Relations, 20(2), 285-302.
- Green, J. (2016) Anglo-American development, the Euromarkets, and the deeper origins of neoliberal deregulation. Review of International Studies,42(03), 425-449.
- Green, J., and Lavery, S. (2015) The Regressive Recovery: Distribution, Inequality and State Power in Britain's Post-Crisis Political Economy. New Political Economy, 20(6), 894-923.
- Green, J., and Hay, C. (2015) Towards a new political economy of the crisis: Getting what went wrong right. New political economy, 20(3), 331-341.
- Green, J.B.R., Hay, C., and Taylor-gooby, P. (2015) The British Growth Crisis: The Search for a New Model. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
- Green, J.B.R. (2015) Anglo-American Financial Interdependence and the Rise of Income Inequality. In: Jeremy Green, Colin Hay, Peter Taylor-Gooby (eds) The British Growth Crisis: The Search for a New Model. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 77-104.
- Green, J. (2014) Beyond coxian historicism: 19th century world order and the promise of uneven and combined development. Millennium-Journal of International Studies, 42(2), pp 286-308.
- Green, J. (2012) Uneven and combined development and the Anglo-German prelude to World War I. European Journal of International Relations, 18(2), pp 345-368.