Anderson, C. J. (2000). Economic voting and political context: A comparative perspective. Electoral Studies, 19, 151–170.
Ansell, B., & Gingrich, J. (2015). The Dynamics of Social Investment: Human Capital, Activation, and Care, In P., Beramendi, S., Hausermann, H., Kitschelt, & H.P., Kriesi (Eds.), The Politics of Advanced Capitalism, Cambridge University Press.
Berman, S. (2009). The primacy of economics versus the primacy of politics: Understanding the ideological dynamics of the twentieth century. Perspectives on Politics, 7(3), 561–578.
Bonoli, G. (2013). Origins of active social policy: Labour market and childcare polices in a comparative perspective. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Bremer, B., & Schwander, H. (2019). Green voters and support for different social policy logics in times of electoral realignment. Paper presented at the Conference of Europeanists, June 20–24th, 2019, Madrid.
Chrisp, J., & Martinelli, L. (2019).
Neither Left nor Right
. In Torry, M. (Ed.), The Palgrave international handbook of basic income (pp. 477–492). London: Palgrave MacMillan.
Chrisp, J., & Martinelli, L. (2018). Robots are coming? Can the threat of automation drive public support for basic income? In ESPAnet Annual Conference 2018, Vilnius, Lithuania.
Clasen, J., & Clegg, D. (2012). Adapting labour market policy to a transformed emplyoment structure: The politics of ‘triple integration’. In Bonoli, G., & Natali, D. (Eds.), The politics of the new welfare state (pp. 135–157). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Cusack, T., Iversen, T., & Rehm, P. (2006). Risks at work: The demand and supply sides of government redistribution. Oxford Review of Economic Policy, 22(3, 365–389.
Dimick, M., Rueda, D., & Stegmueller, D. (2018). Models of other-regarding preferences, inequality, and redistribution. Annual Review of Political Science, 21(1), 441–460.
Eichhorst, W., Kaufmann, O., & Konle-Seidl, R. (2008). Bringing the jobless into work? Experiences with activation schemes in Europe and the US. Berlin: Springer Verlag.
P., Emmenegger, S., Häusermann, B., Palier, M., Seeleib-Kaiser (2012). The age of dualization: the changing face of inequality in deindustrializing societies. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Esping-Andersen, G. (2002). Why we need a new welfare state. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Garritzmann, J., Häusermann, S., & Palier, B. (2021).
The world politics of social investment
. The welfare state in the century of knowledge (Volume I). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Garritzmann, J. L., Busemeyer, M. R., & Neimanns, E. (2018). Public demand for social investment: New supporting coalitions for welfare state reform in Western Europe?. Journal of European Public Policy, 25(6), 844–861.
Giddens, A. (1998). The third way: The renewal of social democracy. Cambridge: Polity Press.
Haagh, L. (2018). Basic income and institutional transformation. In: Van Parijs, P (Ed.) Basic income and the Left: A European debate (pp.78–88). London: Social Europe Edition.
Hacker, J. S., Rehm, P., & Schlesinger, M. (2013). The insecure American: Economic experiences, financial worries, and policy attitudes. Perspectives on Politics, 11(1), 23–49.
Hassel, A. (2016). Unconditional basic income is a dead end. In Van Parijs, P (Ed.) Basic income and the Left. A European debate (pp.67–72). London: Social Europe Edition.
Häusermann, S., Kurer, T., & Schwander, H. (2015). High-skilled outsiders? Labor market vulnerability, education and welfare state preferences. Socio-Economic Review, 13(2), 235–258.
Häusermann, S., Kurer, T., & Schwander, H. (2016). Sharing the risk? Households, labor market vulnerability and social policy preferences in Western Europe. Journal of Politics, 78(4), 1045–1060.
Hemerijck, A. (2017). The uses of social investment. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Hemerijck, A. (2018). Social investment as a policy paradigm. Journal of European Public Policy, 25(6), 810–827.
Huber, Evelyne, & Stephens, John D. (2006). Combating old and new social risks. In Klaus Armingeon & Guiliano Bonoli (Eds.), The politics of post-industrial welfare states: Adapting post-war social policies to new social risks (pp. 143–168). New York: Routledge.
Iversen, T., & Soskice, D. (2001). An asset theory of social policy preferences. The American Political Science Review, 95(4), 875–893.
Jæger, M. M. (2006). What makes people support public responsibility for welfare provision: Self-interest or political ideology? A longitudinal approach. Acta Sociologica, 49(3), 321–338.
Jenson, J. (2012). A new politics for the social investment perspective: Objectives, instruments, and areas of intervention in welfare regime. In Bonoli, G., & Natali, D. (Eds.), The politics of the new welfare state. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Keman, H. (2011). Third ways and social democracy: The right way to go? British Journal of Political Science, 41(3), 671–680.
Kitschelt, H. (1994). The transformation of the European social democracy. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Kitschelt, H. P. (1988). Left-libertarian parties: Explaining innovation in competitive party systems. World Politics, 40(2), 194–234.
Knotz, C. (2015). The politics of unemployment benefit conditionality. Mimeo.
Knotz, C. M. (2018). A rising workfare state? Unemployment benefit conditionality in 21 OECD countries, 1980–2012. Journal of International and Comparative Social Policy, 34(2), 91–108.
Korpi, W. (2006). Power resources and employer-centered approaches in explanations of welfare states and varieties of capitalism: Protagonists, consenters, and antagonists. World Politics, 58(2), 167–206.
Krebs, A. (2000). Why mothers should be fed. Analyse & Kritik, 22. 10.1515/auk-2000-0201.
Kübler, D. (2007). Understanding the recent expansion of swiss family policy: An idea-centred approach. Journal of Social Policy, 36(2), 217–237.
Kvist, J. (2017). Inclusive growth and social investments over the life course. In Deeming, C., & Smyth, P (Eds.), Reframing global social policy: Social investment for sustainable and inclusive growth (pp. 213–228). Bristol: Policy Press.
Lee, S. (2018). Attitudes toward universal basic income and welfare state in Europe: A research note. Basic Income Studies, 13(1), 101–109.
Linos, K., & West, M. (2003). Self-interest, social beliefs, and attitudes to redistribution. Re-addressing the issue of cross-national variation. European Sociological Review 19(4), 393–409.
March, L. (2011). Radical Left parties in Europe. Abingdon: Routledge.
Margalit, Y. M. (2013). Explaining social policy preferences: Evidence from the great recession. American Political Science Review, 107(1), 80–103.
Mestrum, F. (2018). Why basic income can never be a progressive solution – a response to Van Parijs. In Van Parijs, P (Ed.) The basic income and the Left. A European debate (pp.21–27). London: Social Europe Edition.
Michel, H. (2000). Sind Marktpreise gerecht? Eine Kritik am Van Parijsschen Okonomismus. Analyse & Kritik 22, 179–197.
Morel, N., Palier, B., & Palme, J. (2012). Towards a social investment welfare state? Ideas, policies and challenges. Bristol: The Policy Press. chapter 8.
Navarro, V. (2018). Why the universal basic income is not the best public intervention to reduce poverty or income inequality. In Van Parijs, P. (Ed.), Basic income and the Left. A European debate. London: Social Europe Edition. chapter 8.
Parolin, Z., & Siöland, L. (2020). Support for a universal basic income: A demand–capacity paradox? Journal of European Social Policy, 30(1), 5–19.
Powell, B. K. (2012). Two libertarian arguments for basic income proposals. Basic Income Studies, 62(2): 1–10.
Przeworski, A., & Sprague, J. (1986). Paper stones. A history of electoral socialism. Chicago: Chicago University Press.
Rehm, P. (2011). Social policy by popular demands. World Politics, 63(2), 271–299.
Roosma, F., & van Oorschot, W (2018). Public opinion on basic income: Mapping European support for a radical alternative for welfare provision. In ESPAnet Annual Conference 2018, Vilnius, Lithuania.
Roosma, F., & van Oorschot, W. (2020). Public opinion on basic income: Mapping European support for a radical alternative for welfare provision. Journal of European Social Policy, 30(2), 190–205.
Rothstein, B. (2018). UBI – A bad idea for the welfare state. In Van Parijs, P (Ed.) Basic income and the Left. A European debate (pp.103–109). London: Social Europe Edition.
Schwander, H. (2020). Labor market insecurity among the middle class: a cross-pressured group. Political Science Research and Methods, 8(2), 369–374.
Steinvorth, U. (2000). Kann das Grundeinkommen die Arbeitslosigkeit abbauen? Analyse & Kritik. 257–268.
Van Parijs, P. (1995). Real freedom for all: What (if anything) can justify capitalism? Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Van Parijs, P. (2018a). Basic income and the Left. A European debate. London: Social Europe Edition.
Van Parijs, P. (2018b). Basic income and the Left. A European debate. In Van Parijs, P. (Ed.) Basic income and the Left. A European debate (pp.1–4). London: Social Europe Edition.
Van Parijs, P., & Vanderborght, Y. (2017). Basic income: A radical proposal for a free society and a Sane Economy. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Vandenbroucke, F. (2001). European social democracy and the third way: Convergence, divisions, and shared questions. In White, S. (Ed.) New labour: The progressive future? (pp. 161–174). London: Palgrave Macmillan UK.
Vlandas, T. (2013a). Mixing apples with oranges? Partisanship and active labour market policies in Europe. Journal of European Social Policy, 23(1), 3–20.
Vlandas, T. (2013b). The politics of in-work benefits: The case of the ‘active income of solidarity’ in France. French Politics, 11, 117–142.
Vlandas, T. (2019a). The Political Consequences of Labor Market Dualization: Labor Market Status, Occupational Unemployment and Policy Preferences. Political Science Research and Methods, 8(2), 362–368. doi:10.1017/psrm.2018.42.
Vlandas, T. (2019b). The Politics of the Basic Income Guarantee: Analysing Individual Support in Europe. Basic Income Studies, 14(1), 362–368. doi:10.1017/psrm.2018.42.
Vlandas, T. (2020). The political economy of individual-level support for the basic income in Europe. Journal of European Social Policy. doi:10.1177/0958928720923596. First published: 27 Aug 2020.
Wilson, R. (2018). Universal basic income – a disarmingly simple idea – And Fad. In Van Parijs, P. (Ed.) Basic income and the Left: A European debate (pp. 61–66). London: Social Europe Edition.
Zwolinski, M. (2013). Why did Hayek support a basic income? Retrieved from Libertarianism.org, 23 December 2013.