Gilles Saint-Paul, (2019), “From microeconomic favouritism to macroeconomic populism”, VoxEU, 7 March
Macroeconomic populism typically leads to higher levels of public debt, public spending, deficits, and crises. Nevertheless, this column argues that it is rational for groups of voters to vote for a populist who reflects their interests, because they will be favoured when a fiscal adjustment occurs. The greater the fiscal adjustment required, the more likely voters are to elect a populist who will discriminate between groups.
- McDonnell, Duncan, and Annika Werner. «Differently Eurosceptic: radical right populist parties and their supporters.» Journal of European Public Policy (2018): 1-18., 23 December
- David Comerford, Sevi Rodriguez Mora, (2019), «The gains from economic integration: The EU has still a long way to go», VoxEU.org, 4 January