Nicolas Jabko

Nicolas Jabko

Associate Professor

Contact Information

Research Interests: Comparative politics, political economy, European politics

Education: PhD, University of California at Berkeley

Nicolas Jabko is an associate professor of political science at Johns Hopkins University.  He teaches graduate and undergraduate courses in comparative politics, political economy, and European politics.  His published books and articles have focused on European politics and political economy from a comparative and international perspective.  His current research interests include central banks and the politics of money, neoliberalism, crisis politics, and sovereignty. After receiving his PhD from UC Berkeley in 2001, he joined the faculty at Sciences Po-Paris and then Johns Hopkins in 2011.

 “The Crossover Between Climate Politics and Central Banking: How Green Central Banking Emerged in the US, the EU, and the UK” (with Nils Kupzok), Politics & Society (2024)

“Indirect Political Responsiveness and Green Central Banking” (with Nils Kupzok), Journal of European Public Policy, vol. 31, no. 4 (2024): 1026-1050

“The Long Twilight of Gold: How a Pivotal Practice Persisted in the Assemblage of Money” (with Sebastian Schmidt),International Organization, vol. 76, no. 3 (Summer 2022): 625-655

“Making Sense of Gold and Governance: The Importance of Practices and Repertoires” (with Sebastian Schmidt), West European Politics, vol. 45, no. 4 (2022): 863-883

“Paradigms and Practice” (with Sebastian Schmidt), International Studies Quarterly, vol. 65, no. 3 (September 2021): 565-572

“Sovereignty Matters: The Mainstreaming of Populist Politics in the European Union,” Research in Political Sociology, vol. 27 (October 2020): 149-173

“Contested Governance: The New Repertoire of the Eurozone Crisis,” Governance, vol. 32, no. 3 (July 2019): 493-509.

“Reconfiguring Sovereignty: Crisis, Politicization, and European Integration” (with Meghan Luhman), Journal of European Public Policy, vol. 26, no. 7 (May 2019): 1037-1055

“Practices of Dynamic Order” (with Adam Sheingate), Perspectives on Politics, vol. 16, no. 2 (June 2018): 312-327