Jose A. Aleman. Professor of Political Science. B.A. Cornell University; Ph.D. Princeton University. Political Science Department, Fordham College at Rose Hill. Office:
441 E. Fordham Road
Faber Hall Rm 662
Bronx, New York 10458
Phone: (718) 817-3955
Jose Aleman is Professor of Political Science at Fordham University, located at the Rose Hill campus. He has degrees from Cornell University (B.A.) and Princeton University (M.A., Ph.D.) and teaches courses on Comparative Politics and Political Economy. His work focuses on the comparative study of democratic institutions with a particular focus on social policy, labor market policy, and redistributive policy. Dr. Aleman is also interested in social movements, democratization, public opinion and social science methodology. Professor Aleman has received fellowships from the Macarthur Foundation, the Mellon Foundation and the Korea Foundation. His work has appeared in methods, data, analyses, Peace Studies, International Studies Quarterly, Nations and Nationalism, Migration and Development, Review of European Studies, Social Science Quarterly, Comparative Political Studies, the Industrial Relations Journal, the International Political Science Review, Political Studies, and others.
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Articles, Chapters and Entries (peer-reviewed):
- "Solidarity and Self-Interest: Using Mixture Modeling to Learn about Social Policy Preferences" (with Dwayne Woods). methods, data, analyses. DOI: 10.12758/mda.2019.06, pp. 1-30.
- "Korea's Candlelight Protests in Context: Evidence from the Asian Barometer Survey and Global Events Data". Peace Studies. Seoul, 2019 Vol.27, No.1.
- "A Comparative Analysis of Inequality and Redistribution in Democracies", International Studies Quarterly 2018 62(1):171-181 (with Dwayne Woods).
- "Inductive Constructivism and National Identities: Letting the Data Speak", Nations and Nationalism, DOI: 10.1111/nana.12320 (co-authored with Dwayne Woods). 2017.
- "Value Orientations from the World Values Survey: How Comparable are They Cross-Nationally?", with Dwayne Woods, Comparative Political Studies, 2015.
- "Protest and Institutional Reform Oxford Handbooks Online, 2015.
- "No Way Out: Travel Restrictions and Authoritarian Regimes", with Dwayne Woods, Migration and Development (July 2014). doi: 10.1080/21632324.2014.935089.
- "The Left Turn in Latin America: Consequences for Employment Relations", Oxford Handbook of Employment Relations: Comparative Employment Systems, 2014.
- "Active or Passive? Reforming Employment Benefits in the OECD”, Review of European Studies Vol. 4, No. 5, Dec., 2012.
A summary of this article was reprinted in the ADAPT International Bulletin.
- "Cooperative Institutions and Inequality in the OECD: Bringing the Firm Back In",Social Science Quarterly 2011 92(3): 830-849.
- “A Duration Analysis of Democratic Transitions and Authoritarian Backslides”, with David Yang,Comparative Political Studies (September 2011): doi: 10.1177/0010414011405460.
- "Labour Market Dualism and Industrial Relations in Europe", Industrial Relations Journal 2009 (40:3): 252-272.
- "The Politics of Tripartite Cooperation in New Democracies: A Multi-Level Analysis", International Political Science Review (2009), 30:2.
- "Labor Market Deregulation and Industrial Conflict in New Democracies: A Cross-National Analysis". Political Studies (2008) doi: 10.1111/j.1467-9248.2007.00707.x.
- “Direct Action”, in International Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences, 2nd. edition (2007), W. A. Darity, Editor in Chief, Macmillan Reference USA.
- “Political Stability”, in International Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences, 2nd. edition (2007), W. A. Darity, Editor in Chief, Macmillan Reference USA.
- “Protest and Democratic Consolidation: A Korean Perspective”, International Journal of Korean Studies (2005), IX:1.