Thomas Sattler's Webpage

Working papers 

 

All papers that are not online are currently under revision and available upon request. Please email me at thomas.sattler@unige.ch.

 

Quinn, Dennis, Thomas Sattler and Stephen Weymouth. 2021. "When Do Voters Reward or Punish Changes in Currency Values? Evidence from Elections and Surveys in Democracies." Manuscript, Georgetown University and University of Geneva.

'Revise and Resubmit', International Organization.

 

Baccini, Leonardo and Thomas Sattler. 2020. "Austerity, Economic Vulnerability, and Populism." Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Political Science Association (APSA), Online.

'Revise and Resubmit',  American Journal of Political Science.

  

Hübscher, Evelyne, Thomas Sattler and Markus Wagner. 2019. "Does Austerity Cause Polarization?" Paper presented at the Annual Conference on the American Political Science Association (APSA), Washington D.C., August 29–September 1. 

'Revise and Resubmit',  British Journal of Political Science.

 

Nguyen, Quynh, Thomas Sattler and Tanja Schweinberger. 2022. "Power Transitions and International Economic Cooperation: Experimental Evidence from China and the U.S." Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the International Studies Association (ISA), Nashville, March 28-April 2.

Under Review

 

Elkink, Johan, Sarah Parlane and Thomas Sattler. 2018. “When One Side Stays Home: A Joint Model of Turnout and Vote Choice.” Paper presented at the Annual Conference of the European Political Science Association (EPSA), Vienna, June 21–23.

Under Review

 

Hübscher Evelyne, Thomas Sattler and Markus Wagner. 2021. “Voters and the IMF: Experimental Evidence from European Crisis Countries.” Paper presented at the 27th International Conference of Europeanists (CES), Online, June 21–25.   

 

Ferrara, Federico, Thomas Sattler and Chendi Wang. 2021. "Too Fragile to Succeed? Electoral Strength, Austerity, and Economic Confidence." Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Political Science Association (APSA), Seattle, September 30–October 3.

  

Hübscher, Evelyne and Thomas Sattler. 2018. “The Fiscal Policy Trap: Deficits, Austerity and Popularity.” Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Political Science Association (APSA), Boston, August 30–September 2.    

 

 

Work in Progress

 

Bodea, Cristina, Federico Ferrara, Andrew Kerner and Thomas Sattler. "When are Women Trusted to Speak with Authority on Economic Issues? Evidence from the Euro Area." Submitted to be presented at the Annual Conference of the European Political Science Association (EPSA), Prague, June 23–25.

 

Ardanaz, Martin, Evelyne Hübscher, Philip Keefer and Thomas Sattler. "The Political Economy of Anti-Cyclical Fiscal Policies." In Progress.

 

Ardanaz, Martin, Evelyne Hübscher, Philip Keefer and Thomas Sattler. "Fiscal Adjustment and Compensation for the Poor." In Progress.

 

Hoeffler, Catherine, Stephanie Hofmann, Evelyne Hübscher and Thomas Sattler. "Security or Welfare? Public Support for Defense Spending in a Changing Security Environment." In Progress.

 

Evelyne Hübscher, Thomas Sattler and Colin Walder. "Austerity: How do Voters Reason about Alternatives and Consequences?" In Progress.

 

Bodea, Cristina, Federico Ferrara and Thomas Sattler. "The Eurozone Dilemma: The Political Effects of ECB Monetary Policy in a Diverging Union." In Progress.

 

 

Research grants
 

My research is funded by the Swiss National Science Foundation (SNF) and the Swiss Network for International Studies (SNIS). I have three ongoing projects on the politics of fiscal austerity, the impact of austerity on government economic credibility, and on U.S.-Chinese economic cooperation:

 

- Cooperation and Conflict in Chinese-U.S. Economic Relations, Swiss National Science Foundation (SNSF) project no. 182371 (CHF 494'579)

 

- Estimating the Popular Constraint in Debt Crisis Management, Thyssen Foundation research project (Euro 160'000, co-coordinator) - finished

 

- How to design politically sustainable responses to fiscal pressure, Swiss Network for International Studies (SNIS) research project (CHF 262'611, co-coordinator) - finished

  

- Contingent Signals: The political preconditions for successful economic stablization, Swiss National Science Foundation (SNSF) project no. 165480 (CHF 517'511) - finished