These readings indicate something of the range of literatures you will encounter on the course. You are encouraged to read some of them before you arrive.
Putnam, R. (1988). Diplomacy and domestic politics: the logic of two-level. In International Organizations, 42(3), pp. 427-460.
Tsebelis, G. (2002). Veto Players: How Political Institutions Work. Princeton University Press.
Pollack, M. (2015). Theorizing EU Policy-Making. In Wallace et al. (Eds). (2015). Policy-making in the European Union. Oxford: OUP.
Moravcsik, A. (1998). The Choice for Europe: Social Purpose and State Power from Messina to Maastricht. Cornell University Press.
Hagemann, S., Bailer, S. and Herzog, A. (forthcoming, 2018) ‘Signals to their parliaments: governments’ strategic use of votes and policy statements in the Council of the European Union’, Journal of Common Market Studies.
Boerzel, T., Hofmann, T. Panke, D. and Sprungk, K. (2010). Obstinate and Inefficient: Why Member States Do Not Comply With European Law. In Comparative Political Studies, 43(11), pp. 1363-1390.
Keohane, Robert. (2005). After hegemony: cooperation and discord in the world political economy. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Schneider, C. and Slantchev, B. (2018). The Domestic Politics of International Cooperation: Germany and the European Debt Crisis. In International Organization, 72(1), pp. 1-31.
Hobolt, S. (2016). The Brexit Vote: A Divided Nation, A Divided Continent. In Journal of European Public Policy, 23(9), pp. 1259-1277.
De Vries, C. (2018). Euroscepticism and the Future of European Integration. Oxford: OUP.