Main Page

Hello, and welcome to my site!! If you're looking for the weblog, click here. For those in need of a brief bio, scroll down to the bottom of this page.

If you're looking for more about my scholarly research, I have a collection of my published articles, working papers, abstracts, and a cv on my research page.

Curious about course syllabi or paper-writing advice? These materials are collected on
my teaching page.

If you're looking for more personal info about me -- if you want to know what makes Daniel Drezner tick -- well, then you're one of the following:

1) Really bored;
2) Really disturbed;
3) Desperately trying to avoid work;
4) A close family relative

For the eight of you falling into this category, go to my personal page, which is chock full of assorted bric-a-brac.

And finally, if you're just looking for a short bio, here it is:

Daniel W. Drezner is associate professor of international politics at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University. He has previously taught at the University of Chicago and the University of Colorado at Boulder. He received his B.A. from Williams College and his Ph.D. in political science from Stanford University. He is the author of All Politics is Global: Explaining International Regulatory Regimes (Princeton University Press, forthcoming), U.S. Trade Policy: Free Versus Fair (Council on Foreign Relations, 2006), and The Sanctions Paradox (Cambridge University Press, 1999). He is the editor of Locating the Proper Authorities (Michigan University Press, 2003). Professor Drezner has published articles in numerous scholarly journals as well as the New York Times, Washington Post, Wall Street Journal, Foreign Affairs, Foreign Policy, Reason, and Slate. He has provided expert commentary on U.S. foreign policy and the global political economy for C-SPAN, CNNfn, CNN International, and ABC's World News Tonight. Drezner has received fellowships from the German Marshall Fund of the United States, the Council on Foreign Relations, and Harvard University. He has worked previously with Civic Education Project, the RAND Corporation and the Treasury Department. From 2003-4 he was a monthly contributor to The New Republic Online. He keeps a daily weblog at