Henry Farrell (political scientist)
Henry Farrell is an Irish-born political scientist at George Washington University. He previously taught at the University of Toronto and earned his PhD from Georgetown University. His research interests include, trust and co-operation; E-commerce; the European Union; and institutional theory.
|Born||June 30, 1970|
|Children||Jack and Kieran Farrell|
|Alma mater||Georgetown University (Ph.D.)|
University College Dublin (B.A. and M.A.)
|School or tradition||Political scientist|
|Institutions||George Washington University|
Farrell is a member of the Crooked Timber group blog. In this connection, he has been quoted extensively in mass media, including the Christian Science Monitor, San Francisco Chronicle, Washington Times and the National Journal  on topics including Italian involvement in the Yellowcake forgery scandal and his work with Daniel Drezner on the political impact of blogging.. He has written articles on blogging for Foreign Policy and The Chronicle of Higher Education  He has written for the Washington Post blog, Monkey Cage.
Farrell has organized several on-line seminars on recently published books, including Freakonomics by Steven Levitt and Stephen J. Dubner and Iron Council by China Miéville. He is also frequently on BloggingHeads.tv in discussions with other media personalities.
- The Political Economy of Trust: Institutions, Interests and Inter-Firm Cooperation in Italy and Germany (2009) Cambridge University Press.
- ^ Berlusconi: 'I tried to get Bush to not invade Iraq', Christian Science Monitor
- ^ Seeds of leak scandal sown in Italian intelligence agency, San Francisco Chronicle
- ^ Merlot Democrats, Google Republicans, Washington Times
- ^ The Rise of Blogs, National Journal, January 2006
- ^ Web of Influence, Foreign Policy, November 2004
- ^ The Blogosphere as a Carnival of Ideas Chronicle of Higher Education, November 2005 (reprinted in The Australian, December 2005)
Works by FarrellEdit
- Henry Farrell (September 9, 2014). "Why Reddit sucks: some scientific evidence". Washington Post. Retrieved September 11, 2014.