Marcello Natili
Assistant Professor at Università degli Studi di Milano
Current member

Marcello Natili is assistant professor of Political Science at the Department of Social and Political Sciences of the Università degli Studi di Milano, and a member of the European Social Policy Network (ESPN). Before joining the SOLID project, he was involved in the Combating Poverty in Europe (COPE) and in the ‘National Trade Union Involvement in the European Semester’ research projects. He sits at the scientific board of the International Observatory on Social Cohesion and Inclusion (OCIS). His research interests are in the field of comparative welfare states, and include poverty and social inclusion policies, federalism and redistribution, European social governance.

His most recent publications include:

Jessoula, M. and Natili, M. (2020) Explaining Italian “exceptionalism” and its end: Minimum income from neglect to hyper‐politicization. Social Policy & Administration, Volume 54 (4) July 2020, pp. 599-613

Natili, M. (2019) The Politics of Minimum Income. Explaining Path Departure and Policy Reversal in the Age of Austerity’, Palgrave Macmillan, ‘Work and Welfare in Europe’ Series.

Bonoli, G., Natili, M. and Trein, P. (2019) A federalist’s dilemma: trade-offs between legitimacy and budget responsibility in multitiered welfare states. Journal of European Social Policies, Vol 29 (1), pp. 56-69

Natili, M. and Jessoula, M. (2019) Children against parents? The politics of intergenerational recalibration in Southern Europe. Social Policy & Administration, Vol. 53 (3), pp. 343-356.

Natili, M. (2018), Explaining different trajectories of minimum income schemes. Group, parties and political exchange in Italy and Spain, Journal of European Social Policy, Vol 28, Issue 2, 116-129.

This project is funded with a Synergy Grant by the European Research Council under Grant Agreement n. 810356. Views and opinions expressed are however those of the author(s) only and do not necessarily reflect those of the European Union or the European Research Council. Neither the European Union nor the granting authority can be held responsible for them.