Mosley is Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of North Carolina. Her research and teaching interests fall into the broad areas of international relations, international political economy, and comparative political economy. Her research explores the effects of international capital mobility -- and, in particularly, sovereign finance -- on government policy choices, the role of private sector actors in global financial regulation, and the relationship between labor rights and multinational production. Prior to arriving at the University of North Carolina in 2004, Mosley was a faculty member at the University of Notre Dame.
Labor Rights and Multinational Production, Cambridge University Press, 2011.
Global Capital and National Governments. Cambridge University Press, 2003.
“Regulating Globally, Implementing Locally: The Financial Codes and Standards Effort.” Review of International Political Economy 17:4 (October 2010), pp. 724-761.
“Trade-Based Diffusion of Labor Rights: A Panel Study, 1986-2002” (with Brian Greenhill and Aseem Prakash). 2009. American Political Science Review 103:4 (November 2009), pp. 669-690.
“The Global Financial Crisis: Lessons and Opportunities for International Political Economy” (with David A. Singer). International Interactions 35:4 (November 2009), pp. 420-429.
“An End to Global Standards and Codes?” Global Governance 15:1 (January 2009), pp. 9-14.
“Taking Stock Seriously: Equity Market Performance, Government Policy, and Financial Globalization,” (with David Andrew Singer),” International Studies Quarterly 52:2, (June 2008), pp. 405-425.
“Workers’ Rights in Open Economies: Global Production and Domestic Institutions in the Developing World.” Comparative Political Studies 41:4/5 (April/May 2008), pp. 674-714.
"Racing to the Bottom or Climbing to the Top? Economic Globalization and Labor Rights” (with Saika Uno). Comparative Political Studies 40:8 (August 2007), pp. 923-948.
“Globalization and the State: Still Room to Move?” New Political Economy 10:3 (September 2005), pp. 355-362.
“Government-Financial Market Relations after EMU,” European Union Politics 5:2 (June 2004), pp. 181-210.
“Attempting Global Standards? National Governments, International Finance, and the IMF’s Data Regime,” Review of International Political Economy 10:2 (May 2003), pp. 332-363.
“Room to Move: International Financial Markets and National Welfare States,” International Organization 54:4 (Fall 2000), pp. 737-773. [Reprinted in Benjamin J. Cohen, ed., International Money Relations in the New Global Economy, Edward Elgar Publishing, 2004]