Philip G. Cerny is Professor Emeritus of Politics and Global Affairs at the University of Manchester and Rutgers University-Newark. He was educated at Kenyon College, Sciences Po (Paris) and the University of Manchester, where he received his Ph.D. in 1976. He has also taught at the Universities of York and Leeds, and has been a visiting scholar or professor at Harvard University, Sciences Po (Paris), Dartmouth College, New York University and the Brookings Institution. He is the author of The Politics of Grandeur: Ideological Aspects of de Gaulle’s Foreign Policy (Cambridge University Press 1980; French translation 1984), The Changing Architecture of Politics: Structure, Agency and the Future of the State (Sage 1990) and Rethinking World Politics: A Theory of Transnational Neopluralism (Oxford Univeristy Press 2010), and he has been editor or co-editor of several books on French politics, international political economy, global finance and international political theory, most recently Rethinking World Politics: A Theory of Transnational Neopluralism (2010). His most recent book chapter is "The Limits of Global Global Governance" in Raffaele Marchetti, ed., Partnerships in the European Union and Global Policymaking (2014), and his most recent articles are "The New Anarchy: Globalisation and Fragmentation in World Politics" (with Alex Prichard), in the Journal of International Political Theory (2017), "In the Shadow of Ordolliberalism: The Paradox of Neoliberalism in the 21st Century", in the European Review of International Studies (2016), “Rethinking Global Environmental Policy: From Global Governance to Transnational Neopluralism” (with Gabriela Kütting), in Public Administration (2015) and "Reframing the International", in ERIS (2014). He received the Distinguished Scholar Award of the I.P.E. Section of the International Studies Association in 2011 and until recently chaired Research Committee No. 36 (Political Power) of the International Political Science Association.
Globalization, International Political Economy, International Relations Theory, Neomedievalism, Neoliberalism, Global Governance, Financial Regulation, International Intervention, Ordoliberalism