"Development Finance or Financial Accumulation for Investors?: The Perils of Global Shadow Banking," New Political Economy, online first
"Dependency in a Financialized Global Economy" Review of African Political Economy, online first
Manuscripts under Review
"Unconventional Central Banking and the Politics of Liquidity" Revise and Resubmit at the Review of International Political Economy
“Tumult in the Maldives,” Journal of Democracy, 25(2): 164 – 170, April 2014
Work in Progress
"Emerging Market Governments As Financial Intermediaries: The Case of Debt Denomination," co-authored
"Countering Neoliberalism: Lessons from Bolivia, Argentina, and Venezuela"
"The Fed's Choices: Understanding the Politics of Lender of Last Resort in the Global Financial Crisis"
My dissertation develops a theoretical framework to analyze major changes in central banking in the Global South since the 1997 Asian Financial Crisis. The dissertation is structured around three broad questions: How did central banks change their mandates to accommodate the inherent instability of a financialized global economy? What are the distributive implications of these accommodations? How do central bank policies shape financialization of the domestic economy? I examine these questions using qualitative case studies and time series analysis.