Martin Sacher

Martin Sacher

Doctoral researcher

Fakultät oder Zentrum Fakultät für Geisteswissenschaften, Erziehungswissenschaften und Sozialwissenschaften
Department Fachbereich Sozialwissenschaften
Postadresse Université du Luxembourg
Maison des Sciences Humaines
11, Porte des Sciences
L-4366 Esch-sur-Alzette
Büroadresse MSH, E03 25-070
Telefon (+352) 46 66 44 5159
Fax (+352) 46 66 44 35159

Martin is a PhD Researcher at the Institute of Political Science.

He is working on the role of the European Commission in economic and fiscal policy coordination under the supervision of Prof. David Howarth.

Prior to joining the University of Luxembourg, he has been a Research Assistant in the Brussels office of RAND Europe.

Beforehand, he was working at the Research Service of the European Parliament in the Ex-Post Impact Assessment Unit.

In addition, he has worked as a research and teaching assistant in the fields of regional and municipal politics and comparative political science at the University of Münster

and has done internships at the liaison office of the German Bundestag in Brussels and at the Secretariat of the United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification (UNCCD) in Bonn.

Martin has obtained a joint Master’s degree in Political Science and European affairs from the University of Münster and Sciences Po Lille as well as a Master’s degree in European Political and Administrative Studies from the College of Europe in Bruges.

Last updated on: Montag, den 19. Oktober 2020

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See detailIntroduction - Recent Changes in EU Economic Governance: Methodological and Institutional Dynamics
Chang, Michele; Sacher, Martin; Tkalec, Igor

in Journal of Contemporary European Research (2019), 15(2), 134-142

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See detailMacroeconomic Conditionalities: Using the Controversial Link between EU Cohesion Policy and Economic Governance
Sacher, Martin

in Journal of Contemporary European Research (2019), 15(2), 179-193

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See detailThe future of federalism - intergovernmental financial relations in an age of austerity
Sacher, Martin

in Regional & Federal Studies (2018), 28(1), 102-105

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