Bradford Dillman

Brad DillmanProfessor of International Political Economy
Chair of the IPE Program

BA (Political Science), Ohio State University, 1984
MA, MPhil, PhD (Political Science), Columbia University, 1987, 1988, 1994

Brad’s teaching interests include IPE, Middle East politics, the illicit global economy, and intellectual property. His current research focuses on global illegal transactions such as smuggling, trafficking, and intellectual property rights violations. He is co-author of the 6th edition of the textbook Introduction to International Political Economy (Pearson, 2014). He has also published works on Algeria and North African political economy.

 

COURSE SYLLABI

IPE 201 -- Introduction to International Political Economy

IPE 301 -- Theories of International Political Economy

IPE 382 -- The Illicit Global Economy

IPE 389 -- Global Struggles over Intellectual Property

IPE 401 -- Senior Thesis Seminar

PUBLICATIONS 

Books
  • Introduction to International Political Economy, 6th ed. (co-author). 2014. [Routledge website] [Amazon]
  • Introduction to International Political Economy, 5th ed. (co-author). New York: Longman, 2011.
  • State and Private Sector in Algeria: The Politics of Rent-Seeking and Failed Development. Boulder: Westview Press, 2000.
 Book Chapters
  • “The Knowledge and Technology Structure.” In Introduction to International Political Economy, 5th edition, eds. David Balaam and Bradford Dillman, 235-262. New York: Longman, 2011.
  • “Moving into Position: The Rising Powers.” Co-authored with Ryan Cunningham and Rahul Madhavan. In Introduction to International Political Economy, 5th edition, eds. David Balaam and Bradford Dillman, 323-350. New York: Longman, 2011.
  • The Illicit Global Economy.” In Introduction to International Political Economy, 4th edition, eds. Dave Balaam and Michael Veseth, 389-350. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Prentice Hall (2008).
  • “The Middle East: The Pursuit of Development, Democracy and Peace.” In Introduction to International Political Economy, 4th edition, eds. Dave Balaam and Michael Veseth, 283-306. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Prentice Hall (2008).
  • Illicit Economies and Reconstruction in Iraq, Palestine, and Algeria.” In Rebuilding Devastated Economies in the Middle East , ed. Leonard Binder, 55-75. New York: Palgrave (October 2007).
  • “Algeria.” (Country Report) In Countries at the Crossroads 2007: A Survey of Democratic Governance, 19-41. Washington: Freedom House and Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers (2007). [view online]
  • “Algeria.” In Countries at the Crossroads 2005: A Survey of Democratic Governance, 23-43. Washington: Freedom House and Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2005. [view online]
  • “Globalization, Modernization, and the Islamic Salvation Front in Algeria.” In Gods, Guns, and Globalization: Religious Radicalism and the International Political Economy. Vol. 13 of The International Political Economy Yearbook, eds. Maryann Tetreault and Bob Denemark, 153-189. Boulder: Lynne Rienner, 2004. [PDF file]
  • “France and the Algerian Revolution” and “The Islamic Salvation Front and Algeria’s 1991 Parliamentary Elections.” In History in Dispute, Volume 15: The Middle East Since 1945, Second Series, ed. David Lesch. Farmington Hills, MI: St. James Press, 2003.
  • “The European Union and Democratization in Morocco.” In The European Union and Democratization, ed. Paul Kubicek, 174-196. London: Routledge, 2003.
  • “Union Marocaine du Travail,” “Union Nationale des Forces Populaires,” “Union Socialiste des Forces Populaires," “Islamic Salvation Front,” “Abassi al-Madani,” and “Mauritania.” In the Encyclopedia of the Modern Middle East. New York: Macmillan, 1996.
  • “Transition to Democracy in Algeria.” In State and Society in Algeria, eds. John Entelis and Phillip Naylor. Boulder: Westview Press, 1992.
Journal Articles
  • Editor of “Crime, Corruption and the Shadow Economy in the Mediterranean,” a special issue of Mediterranean Politics (12:2, July 2007).
  • “Shining Light on the Shadows: The Political Economy of Illicit Transactions in the Mediterranean” Mediterranean Politics 13 (Summer 2007): 123-139.
  • “International Markets and Partial Economic Reforms in North Africa: What Impact on Democratization?” Democratization, 9:1 (Spring 2002): 63-86. [PDF file]
  • “Round Up the Unusual Suspects: U.S. Policy Toward Algeria and Its Islamists.” Middle East Policy, 8:3 (September 2001): 126-143. [PDF file]
  • “Facing the Market in North Africa.” The Middle East Journal, 55:2 (Spring 2001): 198-215. [PDF file]
  • “Morocco's Future: Arab, African or European?” Foreign Policy, Summer 2000. In a special supplement on Morocco in the Global Economy.”
  • “Parliamentary Elections and the Prospects for Political Pluralism in North Africa.” Government and Opposition, 35:2 (April 2000): 211-236.
  • “Ranking the Presses: Political Scientists’ Evaluations of Publisher Quality.” PS: Political Science and Politics, 32:2 (June 1999): 257-262. Co-authored with Larry Goodson and Anil Hira. [PDF file]
  • “The Political Economy of Structural Adjustment in Tunisia and Algeria.” Journal of North African Studies, 3:3 (Autumn 1998): 1-24.
  • “Reassessing the Algerian Economy: Development and Reform Through the Eyes of Five Policy Makers.” Journal of Modern African Studies, 35:1 (March 1997): 153-174.
  • “Regime Strengthening Results of Liberalization in Algeria since 1975.” Journal of the Middle East Studies Society, 2:1 (1988): 3-22.