Professor Jupille is the associate professor of the department of Political Science and is also a Faculty Research Associate of the Institute of Behavioral Science here at the University. His main interest is in when and how “humanly devised rules can govern political behavior.” Professor Jupille also teaches a wide variety of courses in European Comparative and International politics at both graduate and undergraduate levels.
Professor Jupille received his B.A. at the University of California Santa Barbara, his M.A. at the Monterey Institute of International Studies and at the University of Washington, and his PHD at the University of Washington. Professor Jupille has written Procedural Politics: Issues, Influence and Institutional Choice in the European Union and Institutional Choice and Global Commerce with Walter Mattli and Duncan Snidal. He is currently working on his third book Theories of Institutions with James A. Caporaso. Professor Jupille has had articles appear in the Annual Review of Political Science, Comparative Political Studies, European Political Science Review, International Organization, and West European Politics .
Professor Jupille’s main research area is about comparative government and international government. And within the realms of his main research idea, he mainly concentrates his research and teaching to be about the reciprocal relations of rules and politics. While his regions of expertise is within Western Europe and about regional and international commercial institution.
In Professor Jupille’s Research he is said to be interested in integrate ethics with politics by wondering when and how humanly devised
rules can govern political behavior. He also has two publications that are still in progress, one was already mentioned by Mikayla which is
the Theory of Institution and the second one is Regionalism in world Policies. He has also has multiple completed project in different areas such as books, edited collections, peer reviewed journal articles, peer reviewed chapter editions, and many other different publications
Identify one of the key institutional changes the EU has undergone from the 1950s to today and discuss the significance of this institutional change. Draw on Prof. Jupille’s presentation and some outside research (see links below) for your discussion of this change.
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The EU has four key institutions: the European Council, the Council of the European Union (Council), European Commission (Commission), European Parliament (Parliament), and the European Court of Justice (ECJ). The EU members:
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