Citizens across Europe identify with Europe in different ways. Those with a civic conception of what it means to ‘be European’ are more supportive of sharing resources across borders. Those that identify with Europe based on religion are much more sceptical, write Nicholas Charron and Monika Bauhr
She has previously been a visiting scholar at Harvard University, Stanford University and the University of Florida in the US, and at the University of Dar es Salaam in Tanzania.
Monika investigates the causes and consequences of corruption, women's representation, and public support for foreign aid and EU integration.
Her work has appeared in journals such as International Studies Quarterly, Global Environmental Politics, Governance, Comparative Political Studies, European Journal of Political Research, European Union Politics, Public Administration, Journal of Common Market Studies and Journal of European Public Policy.