My Google Scholar profile can be found here.

Jump to: Articles/Chapters, Grants, Works-in-Progress.

Edited volumes

W. Travis Selmier II and W. Kindred Winecoff (eds.). 2017. Property Rights, Financial Risk, and the Politics of a Networked Global Financial System. Special issue of Business and Politics 19(2).

Thomas Oatley and W. Kindred Winecoff (eds.). 2014. Handbook of the International Political Economy of Monetary Relations. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing.

Journal articles and book chapters

Heather Ba and W. Kindred Winecoff. 2023. “American financial hegemony, global capital cycles, and the macroeconomic growth environment.” Economics and Politics forthcoming.

W. Kindred Winecoff and Kevin L. Young. 2023. “Networks in International Political Economy.” In the Oxford Handbook of International Political Economy (pp. C45P1–C45N14), Jon Pevehouse and Leonard Seabrooke (eds.). Oxford University Press.

Ore Koren and W. Kindred Winecoff. 2022. “U.S. Federal Reserve Policies can cause Political Instability by raising bread prices.” Food Security 14: 1431-1434.

W. Kindred Winecoff. 2020. “‘The Persistent Myth of Lost Hegemony,’ Revisited: Structural Power as a Complex Network Phenomenon.” European Journal of International Relations 26(SI): 209-252. (25th anniversary special issue.)

Aashna Khanna and W. Kindred Winecoff. 2020. “The Money Shapes the Order.” International Studies Perspectives 21(2): 109-153. Part of a symposium on “Global Monetary Order and the Liberal Order Debate” with Carla Norrlof, Paul Poast, Benjamin J Cohen, Sabreena Croteau, Daniel McDowell, and Hongying Wang.

Eelke M. Heemskerk, Kevin Young, Frank W. Takes, Bruce Cronin, Javier Garcia-Bernardo, Vladimir Popov, W. Kindred Winecoff, Lasse Folke Henriksen and Audrey Laurin-Lamonthe. 2018. “The promise and perils of using big data in the study of corporate networks: problems, diagnostics and fixes.” Global Networks 18(1): 3-32.

Sylvia Maxfield, W. Kindred Winecoff, and Kevin Young. 2017. “An empirical investigation of the financialization convergence hypothesis.” Review of International Political Economy 24(6): 1004-1029.

Sarah Bauerle Danzman, Thomas Oatley, and W. Kindred Winecoff. 2017. “All Crises are Global: Capital Cycles in an Imbalanced International Political Economy.” International Studies Quarterly 61(4): 907-923. (Selected for the ISA 2019 Annual Convention Collection on “Re-envisioning International Studies: Vision and Progress.”)

W. Kindred Winecoff. 2017. “How Did International Political Economy Become Reductionist? A Historiography of a Subdiscipline.” In Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Politics, edited by William R. Thompson, Oxford University Press.

W. Kindred Winecoff. 2017. “Global Banking As a Politicized Habitat.” Business and Politics 19(2): 267-297. (Included as one of ten papers in the journal’s 20th Anniversary Collection. Also nominated for the David P. Baron Award for best article published in Business and Politics in 2017.)

W. Travis Selmier II and W. Kindred Winecoff. 2017. “Re-conceptualizing the Political Economy of Finance in the Post-Crisis Era.” Business and Politics 19(2): 167-190.

William Kindred Winecoff. 2016. “Against Dyadic Design.” International Studies Quarterly online symposium “Dyadic Research Designs: Progress or Postmortem?”

W. Kindred Winecoff. 2015. “Structural Power and the Global Financial Crisis: A Network Analytical Approach.” Business and Politics 17(3): 495-526.

W. Kindred Winecoff. 2014. “Bank Regulation, Macroeconomic Management, and Monetary Incentives in OECD Economies.” International Studies Quarterly 58(3): 448-461.

W. Kindred Winecoff. 2014. “The Triffin Dilemma, the Lucas Paradox, and Monetary Politics in the 21st Century.” In Handbook of the International Political Economy of Monetary Relations, edited by Thomas Oatley and W. Kindred Winecoff. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing.

Thomas Oatley and W. Kindred Winecoff. 2014. “The political economy of the international monetary and financial systems.” In Research Handbook on International Monetary Relations, edited by Thomas Oatley and W. Kindred Winecoff. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing.

Thomas Oatley, W. Kindred Winecoff, Sarah Bauerle Danzman, and Andrew Pennock. 2013. “The Political Economy of Global Finance: A Network Model.” Perspectives on Politics 11(1): 133-153.

Thomas Oatley and W. Kindred Winecoff. 2012. “The Domestic Rooting of Financial Regulation in an Era of Global Capital Markets.” In Research Handbook on Hedge Funds, Private Equity, and Alternative Investments, edited by Phoebus Athanassiou. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing.


The Political Economy of Business-Government Connections (main project page here).

Bauerle Danzman, S. (Co-PI), Winecoff, W. K. (Co-PI), “The Political Economy of Business-Government Connections”, National Science Foundation, $449,567.00, (September 1, 2020 – August 31, 2024).

Winecoff, W. K. (Co-PI), Bauerle Danzman, S. (Co-PI), “Transnational Corporate Networks and Politically-Connected Firms”, Indiana University Social Science Research Funding Program, $36,629.00, (June 2019 – June 2020).

Winecoff, W. K. (PI), “Market Concentration, Transnational Corporate Networks, and Politically-Connected Firms”, Tobias Center, Hamilton-Lugar School, Indiana University Bloomington. Funded an undergrad RA for 10 hours per week for the Spring semester (2018-19).

Winecoff, W. K. (PI), “Market Concentration, Transnational Corporate Networks, and Politically-Connected Firms”, Ostrom Workshop faculty grant, $10,000.00, (2018 – 2019).

Other funded projects

Winecoff, W. K. (PR), “Intellectual Property Rights As Contested Infrastructure for Innovation in the Global Political Economy”, Indiana University Bloomington Hamilton-Lugar School of Global and International Studies Randall L. and Deborah F. Tobias Center for Innovation in International Development Research Support Fund, $5,000.00, (2020).

Winecoff, W. K. (Co-PI), Craitu, A. (Co-PI), Bianco, W. (Co-PI), Smyth, R. (Co-PI), Hershey, M. (Co-PI), Cole, D. (Co-PI), “Celebrating the Legacy of the Bloomington School: Ten Years since Elinor Ostrom’s Nobel Prize”, Indiana University Bloomington College of Arts and Sciences Ostrom Grants Program, $5,000.00, (2019 – 2020).

Finalist projects

Winecoff, W. K. (Co-PI), Desai, S. (Co-PI), Steinberg, J. (Co-PI), Bauerle Danzman, S. (Co-PI), “Political Violence and Infrastructure Investment”, Department of Defense Minerva Program, $975,000.00, Full proposal solicited, rejected at final stage. (2017 – 2020).

Works-in-progress (…and zombies)

Sarah Bauerle Danzman, Rashid Marcano-Rivera, and W. Kindred Winecoff. Various papers/manuscripts from The Political Economy of Business-Government Connections project, submissions underway and will continue through at least 2025.

W. Kindred Winecoff. “Structural Power and the Federal Reserve’s International Lending During the Global Financial Crisis.” Revise and resubmit, International Interactions. Trump got elected, I got distracted, never resubmitted. Later revise and resubmit, Business and Politics. Covid-19 happened, I prioritized other Fed-related projects, and I again did not resubmit. Now I’m revising to include the Covid-19 case and turn into larger project.

W. Kindred Winecoff. “Power and Prominence in the Global Monetary System: Where It Comes From, What It Means, and How It Is(n’t?) Changing.” Presented at a 2017 conference at the Centre for Rising Powers, University of Cambridge and the 2018 Annual Meeting of the Society for the Advancement of Socio-Economics, Kyoto, Japan. (Being rolled into the above project.)

Elizabeth Menninga and W. Kindred Winecoff. “Complex Interdependence as a Multiplex Network Phenomenon.” Presented at the 2018 Annual Meeting of the International Studies Association, San Francisco, CA; the 2018 Annual Meeting of Political Networks Conference, George Mason University, Arlington, VA; and the 2019 Annual Meeting of Network Science in Economics, Indiana University Bloomington. Heather Ba was onboarded. We’ll probably finish this one.

Samuel Brazys and W. Kindred Winecoff. “The Politics of Prominence and the Struggle for Position in the Network of Preferential Trade Agreements.” Presented at the 2016 Annual Meeting of the International Political Economy Society, Durham, NC. We might revisit this one day. The issue with this version is that one of our key assumptions — states are often interested in making preferential trade agreements — was seriously called into question, and we need to account for that.

Damian Raess, Dora Sari, and W. Kindred Winecoff. “The Diffusion of Labor Provisions in PTAs: The Case of the Global South.” Presented at the 2017 Annual Meeting of the American Political Science Association, San Francisco, CA. This is probably dead (mea culpa, sorry folks!).

Alexander Antony, Rashid Marcano-Rivera, Bilyana Petrova and W. Kindred Winecoff. “Mapping the Hidden Wealth of Nations: The Paradise Papers As a Covert Network.” Presented at the 2017 Annual Meeting of the Midwest Political Science Association, Chicago, IL., and at a few other talks in various places. This is a very cool project but the data are such a mess that I don’t know if anything will ever come out of it. I hope so, though.