Andrew X. Li
Andrew X. Li is an assistant professor at the Department of International Relations, Central European University (CEU). He teaches courses on international political economy, research design and (quantitative) methods and political economy of development . Li received a Joint PhD in political science from National University of Singapore and King's College London. Before joining CEU, he worked as a research fellow at School of Social Sciences, Nanyang Technological University on the "Singapore in the Global Talent Race" project. His research focuses on international political economy with special interests in international finance, migration and development.
Li, Andrew X. (2018). “Exchange Rate Policies of the BRICS” In: BRICS and the Global Economy, Soo Yeon Kim (eds). Singapore: World Scientific, Forthcoming.
Chen, Chao and Andrew X. Li. (2017). “Does Democracy Cause Trade Policy Liberalization? Unpacking the Black Box of Trade Policy” In: Journal of International Relations and Development, Forthcoming. DOI: 0.1057/s41268-017-0092-2
Li, Andrew X. (2015). “State-Society Synergy and Export Sophistication” In: Economics & Politics 27(3). 433-456. DOI: 10.1111/ecpo.12064
- Singapore in the Global Talent Race (with Jue Wang, Meng-Hsuan Chou, Rosalie Hooi and Yasmin Ortiga), funded by National Research Foundation, Prime Minister's Office, Singapore. This research examines the impact that international talents have had on Singapore’s Science, Research, Innovation and Enterprise (SRIE) investments and interventions throughout the last decade, as well as international talents’ motivations to come and stay in Singapore. I am in charge of analyzing survey data collected from more than 700 tenured or tenure-track professors who are currently working or used to work in Singaporean universities, and oversee the collection of the bibliometric data of this sample of respondents.
- Regime Change and Foreign Policy Adjustment (with Wen Zha, China Foreign Affairs University), funded by China Foreign Affairs University. This project investigates the effect of change in national leadership on realignment of a country's foreign policy. The core of the research involves assigning values to changes in national leadership or governing coalition on a six-point scale based on published texts using a large team of coders. Once completed, the dataset will cover about 160 countries from 1970 to 2015. I am in charge of methodological issues related to the coding (such as intercoder reliability) and statistical analysis of the data.