The use of trade policy tools such as boycotts, embargoes and sanctions has become increasingly prevalent in international conflicts. This column reports research that examines the impact of politically motivated consumer boycotts on trade relations. The two examples are conflicts between China and Japan; and between Denmark and the Muslim world.
Kilian HeilmannPostdoctoral Research Associate at the Dornsife Institute for New Economic Thinking at the University of Southern California
I am a Postdoctoral Research Associate at the Dornsife Institute for New Economic Thinking at the University of Southern California. I received my PhD in Economics from the University of California, San Diego in 2017. I am interested in urban economics and international trade, with a special focus on remote sensing.