Copenhagen Business School
Established in 1917 Copenhagen Business School (CBS) is one of the largest business schools in Europe. CBS has a strong international reputation and is often highly placed in external rankings and has a very large annual output in terms of peer reviewed journal publications (458 in 2011) and an extensive cooperation with industry. With the distinctiveness of its diversity, CBS aims to offer strong research and education programmes in classical management disciplines and in disciplines that place business in a wider social, political and cultural context. CBS is presently involved in more than 50 EU projects as either partner or coordinator this includes 6 PEOPLE projects and 1 ERC Starting Grant.
The main task for CBS is contribution to WP4 POLICY, WP6 MISMATCH MOVE and WP 10 FLEXI. They will also organise one of the annual GAPC meetings.
Previous relevant experience includes partner in Marie Curie ITN EduWel, member of European Statistical Advisory Committee (ESAC), expertise in transition analysis on ECHP and EU-SILC data, co-editor of Oxford Handbook of Comparative Institutional Analysis
Intellectual/Academic Disciplines: comparative political economy, welfare states analysis, institutional theory
Carstensen, M.B. (2011). Ideas are not as stable as political scientists want them to be: a theory of incremental ideational change. Political Studies, 59(3), 596–615.
Carstensen, M.B. (2010). The nature of ideas and why political scientists should care: analysing the Danish jobcentre reform from an ideational perspective. Political Studies, 58(5), 847–65.
Campbell, J.L. & Pedersen, O.K. (2013, forthcoming). Ideas and politics. Knowledge regimes in USA, Germany, France and Denmark. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Galgóczi, B., Leschke, J. & Watt, A. (eds). (2012). EU migration and labour markets in troubled times: skills mismatch, return and policy responses. Aldershot, Ashgate.
Leschke, J. (2009). The segmentation potential of non-standard employment: a four-country comparison of mobility patterns. International Journal of Manpower, 30(7), 692–715.
Morgan, G., Campbell, J.L., Crouch, C., Pedersen, O.K. & Whitley, R. (eds). (2010). The Oxford handbook of comparative institutional analysis. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
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