Readership: Students and scholars of Political Science, Economics, International Political Economy.
Sean D. Ehrlich, Assistant Professor of Political Science, Florida State University
Sean D. Ehrlich is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Florida State University. His research focuses on international and comparative political economy, particularly how the preferences of the public and of policymakers interact to determine economic policymaking.
Part I: Access Point Theory
Chapter 1. Political Institutions, Policy Bias, and Policy Complexity
Chapter 2. What are Access Points and What are their Effects?
Appendix to Chapter 2. Measuring Access Points
Part II: Policy Bias
Chapter 3. Access Points and Bias in Trade Policy
Chapter 4. How Much Environmental Regulation Will a Country Have?
Chapter 5. Regulating Banks: Capital-Friendly or Consumer-Friendly Rules?
Part III: Policy Complexity
Chapter 6. Complexity and the Tariff Schedule
Chapter 7. Access Points and Tax Code Complexity
Chapter 8. Conclusion