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Department of Politics and International Studies (POLIS)



Jeremy Green is an Associate Professor of International Political Economy


Before beginning work at the University of Cambridge, he was a Lecturer in Politics in the School of Sociology, Politics and International Studies at the University of Bristol.

Prior to that, he was a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Sheffield Political Economy Research Institute, University of Sheffield.


Jeremy organises the Political Economy Seminar Series which takes place during term time at POLIS. 


Find out more about the seminars here>>

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Jeremy's research interests are broadly concerned with political economy and historical sociology.

Broadly interested in the global political economy, British political economy, the political economy of Anglo-America, global financial centres, central banking, international historical sociology, international monetary politics, institutionalism.

His research has focused upon the political economy of Anglo-American development during the post-World War II era and its role in shaping financial globalisation. Other work has examined the global financial crisis of 2007/8 and its impact upon Britain, with particular regard to finance and central banking. In terms of international historical sociology, his work has examined the question of 'the international' as a conditioning sphere of developmental interactivity that helps to account for the linkages between late capitalist development, state formation and patterns of international order.


Key publications: 
    • Green, J (2020) The Political Economy of the Special Relationship: Anglo-American Development from the Gold Standard to the Financial Crisis. Princeton University Press, Princeton New Jersey.
    • Green, J., & Gruin, J. (2020). RMB transnationalization and the infrastructural power of international financial centres. Review of International Political Economy, 28(4), 1028-1054.
    • Green, J (2019) Is Globalisation Over? Polity, Cambridge.
    • Green, J (2018) The offshore city, Chinese finance, and British capitalism: Goe-economic rebalancing under the Coalition government. The British Journal of Politics and International Relations, 20(2), 285-302. 
    • Green, J.,& Lavery, S. (2018). After neoliberalisation? Montary indiscipline, crisis and the state. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 43(1), 79-94.
    • 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., & 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., & 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. (2014). Beyond coxian historicism: 19th century world order and the promise of uneven and combined development. Millennium-Journal of International Studies, 42(2), 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), 345-368.
    • Green, JBR, Hay, C & Taylor-gooby, P, 2015, ‘The British Growth Crisis: The Search for a New Model’. Palgrave Macmillan, Basingstoke. 
    • Green, JBR, 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. Palgrave Macmillan, Basingstoke, pp. 77-104. 




    Teaching and Supervisions


    Course convenor for the MPhil course ‘Global Transitions: Power, Hegemony and the Ordering of the Global Political Economy’.

    Associate Professor International Political Economy
    University Teaching Officer
    Jesus College
    Office hours: Wednesdays 2:00-3:00pm

    Contact Details
    01223 767239