Ph.D., Political Science
2014-2016 Senior Research Fellow (Stockholm University)
Associate Professor, Department of Economic History and International Relations (Stockholm University)
Lisa Dellmuth (F) is a tenured Senior Lecturer in International Relations at Stockholm University. Her research interests include global environmental politics and the legitimacy and effectiveness of international governmental organizations such as the United Nations and its bodies and agencies. Lisa has received several awards for her research and has been a principal and co-investigator for several external grants, funded by donors such as the EU and the Swedish Research Council. Her research is published in leading international journals such as the British Journal of Political Science, Review of International Organizations, and European Union Politics.
Tallberg J., Dellmuth L., Agné H., Duit A.,, 2015, NGO Influence in International Organizations: Information, Access and Exchange, Governance, Law, Policy, British Journal of Political Science, link
Petersson, M.T., Dellmuth, L.M., Merrie, A. and Österblom, H., (2019). Patterns and trends in non-state actor participation in regional fisheries management organizations. Marine Policy, 104, pp.146-156 link
Dellmuth L., 2016, The knowledge gap in world politics: Assessing the sources of citizen awareness of the United Nations Security Council, Economics, Governance, Review of International Studies, link
Lisa Dellmuth, Senior Research Fellow at Stockholm University, is a co-author of the newly published paper “NGO Influence in International Organizations: Information, Access and Exchange” in the British Journal of Political Science.
Dellmuth received her PhD in political science from the University of Mannheim. Her research as part of her fellowship focused on understanding when, how and why advocacy groups mobilize and gain influence in global marine governance.
Different people will naturally have different awareness levels of international organisations and global governance. But why does this matter? A new paper by Nereus Fellow Lisa Dellmuth, at Stockholm University, finds that there is inequality due to the type of people that have this knowledge.