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Academic Articles        

Alexander Reisenbichler and Kimberly J. Morgan. “From Sick Man to Miracle: Explaining the Robustness of the German Labor Market During and After the Financial Crisis 2008-09.” Politics & Society vol. 40 no. 4 (December 2012).

Alexander Reisenbichler. “The Domestic Sources and Power Dynamics of Regulatory Networks: Evidence from the Financial Stability Forum.” Review of International Political Economy vol. 22 no. 5 (2015).

Alexander Reisenbichler. “The Politics of Quantitative Easing and Housing Stimulus by the Federal Reserve and the European Central Bank, 2008-2018.” West European Politics vol. 43 no. 2 (2020).

Kimberly J. Morgan and Alexander Reisenbichler. “Riding the Tiger: Managing Risk in U.S. Housing Finance and Health Insurance Welfare Markets.” Socio-Economic Review (2021).

Alexander Reisenbichler. “Entrenchment or Retrenchment: The Political Economy of Mortgage Debt Subsidies in the United States and Germany.” Comparative Politics (2021).

  • Winner, APSA Best Paper Award, European Politics & Society Section

Book Chapters

Alexander Reisenbichler and Kimberly J. Morgan. “The German Labor Market: No Longer the Sick Man of Europe.” In: Brigitte Unger (ed.), The German Model: Seen By Its Neighbors (London: Social Europe Publishing, 2015).

Alexander Reisenbichler. “Housing Finance Markets Between Social Welfare and Growth Strategies.” In: Anke Hassel and Bruno Palier (eds.), Growth and Welfare Reforms in Global Capitalism: How Growth Regimes Evolve (Oxford University Press, 2021).

Alexander Reisenbichler and Andreas Wiedemann. “Credit- and Consumption-led Growth Models in the United States and the United Kingdom,” in: Lucio Baccaro, Mark Blyth, Jonas Pontusson (eds.), Diminishing Returns: The New Politics of Growth and Stagnation (Oxford University Press, 2022).

Shorter Essays

Alexander Reisenbichler and Kimberly J. Morgan. “How Germany Won the Euro Crisis: And Why Its Gains Could Be Fleeting.” Foreign Affairs. Web. June 20, 2013.

Alexander Reisenbichler. “Safe as Houses: Comparing Housing Finance Policies in the U.S. and Germany.” Transatlantic Perspectives. Johns Hopkins University: American Institute of Contemporary German Studies. Web. September 26, 2014.

Alexander Reisenbichler. “A Rocky Path to Homeownership: Why Germany Eliminated Large-Scale Subsidies for Homeowners.” Cityscape vol. 18 no. 3 (2016).

Alexander Reisenbichler. “The Sustainability of Transatlantic Growth.” Web. AICGS Notizen Blog. Johns Hopkins University: American Institute of Contemporary German Studies (AICGS). December 7, 2016.

Alexander Reisenbichler. “American Capitalism in Comparative Perspective: Insights from the Politics of Housing Finance Markets.” CP: Newsletter of the Comparative Politics Organized Section of the American Political Science Association (Spring 2019).

Book Reviews

Alexander Reisenbichler. Review of The Political Construction of Business Interests: Coordination, Growth, and Equality (Cambridge University Press, 2012) by Martin, Cathie Jo, and Duane Swank, in: Perspectives on Politics vol. 12 no. 4 (December 2014).

Working Papers

Alexander Reisenbichler and Pascal König, “Cause for Celebration or Concern? Voter Reactions to Rising House Prices.” Under review.

Pascal König, Sebastian Kohl, and Alexander Reisenbichler, “Sub-National Variation in German Housing Politics.” 

Alexander Reisenbichler and Pascal König, “Housing Policy Preferences in Germany and the UK.”

Daniel Mertens and Alexander Reisenbichler, “European (Dis-)Unity in the New Geo-Economic Order: From Capitalist Diversity to International Vulnerability.” 

Sebastian Kohl and Alexander Reisenbichler, “Explaining Variation in Public Flood Insurance Programs for Homes in the United States and Germany.” 

Randall Hansen and Alexander Reisenbichler, “The Political Origins of Dualization.” 

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