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Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin - Comparative Political Behavior

Fabio Ellger

Research Fellow and Doctoral Candidate

at the Chair of Comparative Political Behavior

 

 

Web:    https://www.fabioellger.com/

Email:  fabio.ellger@hu-berlin.de

Tel:     +49 (0) 30-2093 665 67

Office: Universitätsstraße 3b, Room 405

  Institute of Social Sciences

  Humboldt University Berlin

  10117 Berlin, Germany

 

  CV (PDF)

 

Research

Working Papers

The Mobilizing Effect of Party System Polarization. Evidence from Europe.

Coalition cabinets, radical right parties and government policy: Why coalition governments go tough on immigration. (With Heike Klüver)

Do Politicians Discriminate Against Constituents with an Immigration Background? Field Experimental Evidence from Germany. (With Jeyhun Alizade)

 

Teaching

Summer Term 2020

Democratic Responsiveness and Representation: Introduction to Institutional and Behavioral Approaches. Humboldt University Berlin. Syllabus on Moodle.

Winter Term 2019/2020

Statistics 1: Descriptives, Inference, and Regression. Teaching Assistant for Prof. Mark Kayser. Hertie School.

 

Office hours

By appointment via email.

 

Profile

Fabio Ellger is a PhD candidate at the Chair of Comparative Political Behavior at Humboldt University Berlin and a scientific assistant in the “COALITIONPOLICY” project (funded by the German Science Foundation). He also participates in the graduate training offered by the Berlin Graduate School of Social Sciences.

His main interest is political behavior in democracies. More specifically, he uses quantitative methods and experimental approaches to investigate the linkage of political parties and citizens, or address questions on participation and representation in democratic contexts.

Fabio completed his studies at the University of Potsdam, focusing on comparative politics and quantitative methods. He also spent a semester at Bogazici University, Istanbul, and at the Graduate School of Duke University, North Carolina.

In the course of his studies, he worked as a student assistant for the Manifesto Project at the Berlin Social Science Center (WZB) and at Potsdam’s Chair of Comparative Politics.