McDonough School of Business
327 Hariri Building
37th and O Streets, NW
Washington, DC 20057
stephen.weymouth (at) georgetown.edu
Stephen Weymouth is Assistant Professor and Marano Faculty Fellow in the McDonough School of Business at Georgetown University. He is a faculty affiliate of the Georgetown Center for Business and Public Policy, and the Department of Government.
Forthcoming. "Winners and Losers in International Trade: The Effects on U.S. Presidential Voting" (with J. Bradford Jensen and Dennis P. Quinn). International Organization. [slides] An earlier version is NBER Working Paper 21899.
--Media coverage: Bloomberg, The Economist, Fortune, Salon, Wall Street Journal, Washington Post. Our Forbes op-ed is here.
2017. "The Distributional Consequences of Preferential Trade Liberalization: Firm-level Evidence" (with Leonardo Baccini and Pablo Pinto). International Organization, forthcoming.
2016. "Partisan Cycles in Offshore Outsourcing: Evidence from U.S. Imports" (with Pablo Pinto). Economics & Politics 28(3): 233-261.
2016. "Competition Politics: Interest Groups, Democracy, and Antitrust Reform in Developing Countries." The Antitrust Bulletin 61(2): 296-316. Appendix. [Symposium issue: Capitalism, Antitrust, and Democracy.]
2015. "The Influence of Firm Global Supply Chains and Foreign Currency Undervaluations on U.S. Trade Disputes" (with J. Bradford Jensen and Dennis P. Quinn). International Organization 69(4): 913-947. An earlier version is NBER Working Paper 19239.
2014. "Unbundling the Relationship between Authoritarian Legislatures and Political Risk" (with Nathan Jensen and Edmund Malesky). British Journal of Political Science 44(3): 655-684. Summary on the Washington Post's Monkey Cage.
2013. "Government Partisanship and Property Rights: Cross-Country Firm-Level Evidence" (with J. Lawrence Broz). Economics & Politics 25(2): 229-256.
2012. "Firm Lobbying and Influence in Developing Countries: A Multilevel Approach." Business and Politics 14(4): 1-26.
2012. "The Social Construction of Policy Reform: Economists and Trade Liberalization around the World" (with J. Muir Macpherson). International Interactions 38(5): 670-702.
2011. "Political Institutions and Property Rights: Veto Players and Foreign Exchange Commitments in 127 Countries." Comparative Political Studies 44(2): 211-240.
2011. "National Competitiveness in Comparative Perspective: Evidence from Latin America" (with Richard Feinberg). Latin American Politics and Society 53(3): 141-159.
2010. "The Politics of Stock Market Development" (with Peter Gourevitch and Pablo Pinto). Review of International Political Economy 17(2): 378-409.
2008. "Exchange Rate Policy Attitudes: Direct Evidence from Survey Data" (with J. Lawrence Broz and Jeffry Frieden). IMF Staff Papers 55(3): 417-444.
2015. "Interest Groups" in The Encyclopedia of Political Thought, Michael T. Gibbons, Editor-in-Chief (Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell).
Work in Progress
"Services Firms in the Politics of U.S. Trade Policy." Paper presented at the Politics of Multinational Firms Conference at Princeton University (September 2016). Revise and resubmit.
"The Political Origins of Exchange Rate Valuations" (with Dennis P. Quinn).[slides] Paper presented at the 2016 Annual Meetings of the American Political Science Association, and the International Political Economy Society (IPES).
"Services Liberalization and MNC Activities." (with J. Bradford Jensen and Dennis P. Quinn). [slides]
"Invisible No Longer: Service Firms in the Politics of Trade" (with Leonardo Baccini and Iain Osgood).
"Formal Versus Informal Channels: How Firm Size Affects Corporate Political Activities" (with Jeffrey T. Macher and John W. Mayo). Paper presented at the Annual Conference of the Society for Institutional & Organizational Economics (June 2016) and the Annual Meeting of the Academy of Management (August 2016).
"Globalization Backlash: Explaining American Populism, 21st Century Edition." (with J. Lawrence Broz and Jeffry Frieden).
"Political Risk Insurance and U.S. Firm Foreign Direct Investment." (with Nathan Jensen). Research proposal approved by the U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis.