Allison Carnegie is Director of the Politics and Global Economy (PaGE) Lab at the Arnold A. Saltzman Institute of War and Peace Studies, and Associate Professor (with tenure) of Political Science at Columbia University. She received a joint PhD in Political Science and Economics from Yale University in 2014. Her research interests include international relations, international organizations, and international political economy. She is the author of Secrets in Global Governance: Disclosure Dilemmas and the Challenge of International Cooperation (Cambridge University Press, 2020) with Austin Carson and Power Plays: How International Institutions Reshape Coercive Diplomacy (Cambridge University Press, 2015). Her work has been published in a variety of outlets including the American Political Science Review, American Journal of Political Science, British Journal of Political Science, Economics & Politics, Foreign Affairs, International Organization, Journal of Politics, and Political Analysis. She held a research fellowship at Princeton University and has received awards including the International Political Economy Society’s David A. Lake Award, the Bill and Melinda Gates GDN Award, and International Organization’s Robert O Keohane award.




Allison Carnegie, Power Plays: How International Institutions Reshape Coercive Diplomacy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015). 
Allison Carnegie and Austin Carson, Secrets in Global Governance: Disclosure Dilemmas and the Challenge of International Cooperation (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2020).

Principal Articles

Cameron Ballard-Rosa, Allison Carnegie, and Nikhar Gaikwad, “Economic Crises and Trade Policy Competition,” British Journal of Political Science 48, no. 3 (2014).
Allison Carnegie, “States Held Hostage: Political Hold-up Problems and the Effects of International Institutions,” American Political Science Review 108, no. 1 (2014).
Peter Aronow and Allison Carnegie, “Beyond LATE: Estimation of the Average Treatment Effect with an Instrumental Variable,” Political Analysis 21, no. 4 (2013).
Allison Carnegie, Donald P. Green, Andrew Healy, Neil Malhotra, Melissa R. Michelson, and Ali Adam Valenzuela, “The Effect of Prepaid Postage on Election Turnout: A Cautionary Tale for Election Administrators,” Election Law Journal 11, no. 3 (2012).
Allison Carnegie, Donald P. Green, and Allison J. Sovey, “Instrumental Variables Estimation in Political Science: A Reader’s Guide,” American Journal of Political Science 55, no. 1 (2011).
Allison Carnegie and Austin Carson, “The Disclosure Dilemma: Nuclear Intelligence and International Organizations,” American Journal of Political Science 63, no. 2 (2019).
Allison Carnegie and Austin Carson, “Reckless Rhetoric? Compliance Pessimism and International Order in the Age of Trump,” Journal of Politics Special Issue 81, no. 2 (2019).
Allison Carnegie and Cyrus Samii, “International Institutions and Political Liberalization: Evidence from the World Bank Loans Program,” British Journal of Political Science (2019).
Allison Carnegie and Austin Carson, “The Spotlight’s Harsh Glare: Rethinking Publicity and International Order,” International Organization 72, no. 3 (2018).
Allison Carnegie and Nikolay Marinov, “The Effects of Foreign Aid on Rights and Governance: Evidence from a Natural Experiment,” American Journal of Political Science 61, no. 2 (2016).

Book Chapters

Allison Carnegie, Donald P. Green, and Joel Middleton, “Political Communication: Insights from Field Experiments,” in Oxford Handbook of Political Communication, eds. Kathleen Hall Jamieson and Kate Kenski (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011).
Allison Carnegie, Alan S. Gerber, and Donald P. Green, “Evaluating Public Health Law Using Randomized Experiments,” in Public Health Law Research: Theory and Methods, eds. Scott Burris and Alex Wagenaar (San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, 2012).

Other Articles, Testimoney and Reports

Allison Carnegie, “Tricks of the Trade: Designing Trade Agreements for Political Leverage,” Working Paper (2014).
Allison Carnegie, Allan Dafoe, and Paul Poast, “The Dark Side of the Liberal Peace: Interdependence and the Incentive to Intervene,” Working Paper (2014).