Logan Dancey – Wesleyan University
Logan Dancey is an Assistant Professor of Government at Wesleyan University. His work primarily focuses on the United States Congress and public opinion.
Jessie Daniels – City University of New York (CUNY)
Jesse Daniels is Professor of Public Health, Sociology and Critical Psychology, at Hunter College, CUNY School of Public Health and The Graduate Center, CUNY. An internationally recognized expert on Internet manifestations of racism, Daniels is the author of two books about race and various forms of media, White Lies (Routledge, 1997) and Cyber Racism (Rowman & Littlefield, 2009), as well as dozens of peer-reviewed journal articles. She writes for, maintains and is co-founder of Racism Review, a scholarly blog.
Caroline Danielson – Public Policy Institute of California
Caroline Danielson is a senior fellow at the Public Policy Institute of California. Her research focuses on multiple dimensions of the social safety net, including its role in mitigating poverty, program access and enrollment, and the integration and governance of programs.
Jon Danielsson – LSE Systemic Risk Centre
Jon Danielsson is co-Director of the Systemic Risk Centre and Associate Professor of Finance at the London School of Economics.
Rolda Darlington – University of Florida
Rolda Darlington is a PhD student at the University of Florida. Her research interests include minority and gender politics, Congressional studies, American institutions, civic education and participation, and Democratic Representation.
Nicole Darnall – Arizona State University
Nicole Darnall is Professor at Arizona State University, and Associate Director of the Center for Organization Research & Design. She is a leading scholar in nonregulatory governance and sustainable enterprise, operating at this nexus of management and public policy. Email: email@example.com
Joshua Darr – Louisiana State University
Joshua Darr is an assistant professor in the Manship School of Mass Communication and the Department of Political Science at Louisiana State University.. His research focuses on American politics and political communication.
Courtenay W. Daum – Colorado State University
Courtenay W. Daum is an Associate Professor in the Political Science Department at Colorado State University. Her research interests include organized interest mobilization and litigation before the U.S. Supreme Court, feminist and intersectional legal theory, and women’s representation in state legislatures and Congress.
Tiffany Davenport – United States Naval Academy
Tiffany Davenport is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis, MD. Her research interests span the subfields of American Politics, Political Behavior, and Political Methodology. Her recent research examines the ways in which government policies and programs affect civic engagement and the effect of priming social norms on political participation.
Dr Maxine David is Lecturer in European Politics at Leiden University. She is a Foreign Policy analyst, specialising in Russian foreign policy relations with the EU and USA. Recent publications include a book chapter on “US-Russia relations in Obama’s second term”. Open access online publications include “Learning from Crisis: The Challenge for the Euro-Atlantic States” in The Riga Conference Papers 2015: Towards Reassurance and Solidarity in the Euro-Atlantic Community (2015) and various articles for The Conversation, to which Maxine is a regular contributor. She is currently working on a co-authored article about modernity and post-modernity in the European Union. Maxine is also Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Contemporary European Studies (JCER).
Cathy N. Davidson is director of the Futures Initiative and a distinguished professor in the Ph.D. Program in English at the Graduate Center, CUNY. She is a renowned scholar of cultural history and technology, including the history of the book, the history of industrialism and postindustrialism, digital humanities, and the impact of new technologies on culture, cognition, learning, and the workplace. Her current work focuses on trust, data, new collaborative methods of living and learning, and the ways we can change higher education for a better future. In 2011, President Obama appointed her to the National Council on the Humanities.
Mark Davidson is an Assistant Professor in the Graduate School of Geography at Clark University, Worcester, Massachusetts. He holds a BA (Hons) and PhD in Geography from King’s College London. His research interests cover the areas of gentrification, urban policy and metropolitan development. He has published extensively in journals such asEnvironment and Planning A, Ethics, Place and Environment, Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers and Urban Studies and recently completed (with Deborah Martin) an edited collection titledUrban Politics: Critical Approaches (Sage).
William Davies – Goldsmiths, University of London
William Davies is a Senior Lecturer at Goldsmiths, University of London, where he is leading the development of a new PPE Degree. His book, The Limits of Neoliberalism: Authority, Sovereignty & The Logic of Competition, is available in the Theory Culture & Society series at Sage. To buy it for the reduced price of £29.75, visit the Sage websiteand use discount code UK14SM08.
Alberto Dávila – University of Texas-Pan American
Alberto Dávila is Professor of Economics, V.F. “Doc” and Gertrude M. Neuhaus Chair for Entrepreneurship, and the Chair of the Department of Economics and Finance at the University of Texas – Pan American. His research focuses on Hispanic labor-market outcomes, entrepreneurship, and the economics of the U.S.-Mexico border. In addition to publishing journal articles on these themes, he has a co-authored book (with Marie T. Mora), Hispanic Entrepreneurs in the 2000s: An Economic Profile and Policy Implications (Stanford University Press, 2013), and two co-edited volumes (The Economic Status of the Hispanic Population, Information Age Publishing, 2013), and Labor Market Issues along the U.S.-Mexico Border, University of Arizona Press, 2009).
Belinda C. Davis – Louisiana State University
Dr. Belinda Creel Davis specializes in public policy. Much of her research uses welfare policy in the American states as a vehicle for examining theories of public policy. Current research projects include welfare migration, electoral competition, and Medicaid implementation.
Jaclyn Davis – Harvard University
Jaclyn Davis is a Research Assistant with the Program in Criminal Justice Policy and Management (PCJ) at Harvard Kennedy School (HKS). She is currently managing the New York Reentry Study, directed by Bruce Western, a research project interviewing men and their families in New York City throughout their first year after release from incarceration.
Mike Davis – University of California, Riverside
Mike Davis is the author of more than 20 books and more than 100 book chapters and essays in the scholarly and elite popular press. His scholarly interest span urban studies, the built environment, economic history and social movements. Perhaps his best know book, City of Quartz: Excavating the Future in Los Angeles was named a best book in urban politics by the American Political Science Association and won the Isaac Deutscher Award from the London School of Economics and has been translated into eight languages
Steven J. Davis – Chicago Booth School of Business
Steven J. Davis is the William H. Abbott Professor of International Business and Economics at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business and a visiting fellow at the Hoover Institution. His research interests include employment and wage behavior, worker mobility, job loss, labor market institutions, business dynamics, economic fluctuations, national economic performance, and public policy. He is a research associate with the NBER, advisor to the US Congressional Budget Office, a senior adviser to the Brookings Papers on Economic Activity, senior academic fellow with the Asian Bureau of Finance and Economics Research and visiting scholar and consultant, respectively, with the Federal Reserve Banks of Atlanta and Chicago.
Theodore J. Davis – University of Delaware
Dr. Theodore J. Davis, Jr. is a Professor in the Department of Political Science and International Relations at the University of Delaware. His research and teaching interests include urban politics, politics of inequality and Africana Studies. His current research focus includes urban politics and community development (with a focus on inner city communities); educational achievement gap; the politics of race and socioeconomic inequality; and governance and poverty reduction in sub-Saharan Africa.
Marika Dawkins – University of Texas Rio Grande Valley
Marika Dawkins is an assistant professor of criminal justice at the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley. She has published on both criminal and juvenile justice-related issues. Her research interests include juveniles, delinquency prevention, immigration, the US-Mexico border, and the decriminalization of illicit drugs.
Joseph De Angelis – University of Idaho
Joseph De Angelis is an assistant professor in the Department of Sociology & Anthropology at the University of Idaho. He has also served as a policy director and an analyst for two police oversight agencies in the U.S. His research has appeared in a variety of scholarly journals, including the Journal of Criminal Justice, Criminal Justice Review, Police Quarterly, Criminal Justice Policy Review, and Policing: An International Journal of Police Strategies and Management.
Angus Deaton – Princeton University
Angus Deaton is the Dwight D. Eisenhower Professor of Economics and International Affairs at the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs and the Economics Department at Princeton University. His main current research areas are in health, wellbeing, and economic development.
Melissa Deckman – Washington College
Melissa Deckman is the Louis L. Goldstein Professor of Public Affairs at Washington College and chairs the board of PRRI, the Public Religion Research Institute. Her areas of specialty include religion, gender and conservative political movements in American politics. Her latest book, Tea Party Women: Mama Grizzlies, Grassroots Activists, and the Changing Face of the American Right, was published by NYU Press in 2016.
Devajyoti Deka is the Assistant Director of Research at the Alan M. Voorhees Center, Edward J. Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy in Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey. He conducts research on social, economic, and environmental issues related to transportation.
Alexandra Délano – The New School
Alexandra Délano is Assistant Professor of Global Studies at the New School. She received her doctorate from the University of Oxford in International Relations. Her publications include Mexico and Its Diaspora in the United States: Policies of Emigration since 1848(Cambridge University Press, 2011) and articles in Political Geography, Politics and Society, International Migration Review, Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, and Social Research.
Stefano DellaVigna – University of California, Berkeley
Stefano DellaVigna was educated at Harvard University, where he received his PhD in 2002, the same year he joined UC Berkeley as an assistant professor. He was promoted to Associate Professor in 2008. He is a recipient of an Alfred P. Sloan Research Fellowship for the years 2008-2010 and has been Principal Investigator for an NSF grant.Professor DellaVigna is a Faculty Research Fellow at the National Bureau of Economic Research. He is a 2008 recipient of UC Berkeley’s Campus-Wide Distinguished Teaching Award, as well as a 2004 Social Sciences Undergraduate Research Mentoring Award.
Jennifer A. Delaney – University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Jennifer A. Delaney is an assistant professor of higher education at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. She is also past-chair of the Council for Public Policy in Higher Education with the Association for the Study of Higher Education. Her research interests focus on higher education finance and public policy.
Tabitha Dell’Angelo – The College of New Jersey
Dr. Tabitha Dell’Angelo is an Associate Professor and Coordinator of the Urban Education Program at The College of New Jersey. Her research interests include social justice in education, cultural identity development, stress tolerance, and coping strategies for teachers. She uses improvisational acting and Theater of the Oppressed to support teacher development and arts based approaches in her research.
Daniel DellaPosta – Cornell University
Daniel DellaPosta is a Ph.D. student in the Department of Sociology at Cornell University. His research interests include social networks, economic sociology, and political sociology.
George Deltas – University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
George Deltas is Professor of Economics and Associate Head in the Department of Economics at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. His research interests include industrial organization, political economy, and environmental economics.
Stuart H. Deming – DEMING PLLC
Stuart H. Deming is a principal with DEMING PLLC in Washington, D.C. A leading expert on anti-corruption law and a former prosecutor with the U.S. Department of Justice and SEC, he is the author of a book recently published by Oxford University Press: Anti-Bribery Laws in Common Law Jurisdictions.
Nicole Denier – McGill University
Nicole Denier is a PhD candidate in sociology and graduate trainee at the Centre on Population Dynamics at McGill University. For more information about her current research click here.
Kristine Denman – University of New Mexico
Kristine Denman is the Director of the New Mexico Statistical Analysis Center. She has 20 years of experience in both research and evaluation. She has led numerous criminal justice related projects for various agency partners at the city, state and federal levels. She has particular interest in the evaluation of criminal justice initiatives and issues surrounding offender re-entry.
Christopher Dennis – California State University, Long Beach
Christopher Dennis is a Professor in the Department of Political Science at California State University, Long Beach. Dr. Dennis specializes in American politics, with particular emphasis on the role of political parties and state politics.
Christopher R. Dennison – Bowling Green State University
Christopher R. Dennison is a PhD candidate in the Department of Sociology at Bowling Green State University. His research interests include life course criminology, social mobility, and the association between socioeconomic status and crime. Recent research examines the effects of economic problems on crime, and the consequences of criminal justice involvement on intergenerational mobility.
Kate Derickson – University of Minnesota
Kate Derickson is an Assistant Professor of Geography, Environment and Society at the University of Minnesota. Her research interests include racialization, urban political economy, and community-based activism. She has worked extensively with historically marginalized communities in Mississippi, Atlanta, and the Govan neighborhood of Glasgow, Scotland. Her work has been published in academic journals, including the Annals of the Association of American Geographers and Progress in Human Geography.
Christopher D. DeSante – Indiana University
Christopher DeSante is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at the Indiana University. His research is on race and racism in America, American political partisanship and political methodology.
Michael Desch- University of Notre Dame
Michael Desch is Professor and Chair of the Department of Political Science at the University of Notre Dame. He was the founding Director of the Scowcroft Institute of International Affairs and the first holder of the Robert M. Gates Chair in Intelligence and National Security Decision-Making at the George Bush School of Government and Public Service at Texas A&M University from 2004 through 2008.
Read articles by Michael Desch.
Bruce Desmarais – University of Massachusetts Amherst
Bruce Desmarais is an assistant professor in the Deptartment of Political Science, core faculty member in the Computational Social Science Institute, and Associate Director of the Institute for Social Science Research at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. In his research, he applies network theory and network analytic methodology to the study of complex political systems.
Emanuel Deutschmann – Bremen International Graduate School of Social Sciences and Otto-von-Guericke University Magdeburg
Emanuel Deutschmann is an affiliated PhD fellow at the Bremen International Graduate School of Social Sciences and a research associate at Otto-von-Guericke University Magdeburg (Germany). His research interests include social networks, transnational activity, and human behavior under conditions of uncertainty. He holds an MSc from Nuffield College, University of Oxford.
Ruth Deyermond – King’s College London
Ruth Deyermond is Lecturer in War Studies in the Department of War Studies, King’s College London. Her publications include Security and Sovereignty in the Former Soviet Union (Boulder, CO: Lynne Rienner, 2008), ‘The Republican challenge to Obama’s Russia policy’, Survival (October 2012), and ‘Assessing the Reset: successes and failures in the Obama administration’s Russia policy, 2009-2012’ European Security (December 2013).
Bradley T. Dickerson – University of Mississippi
Bradley T. Dickerson is currently a Ph.D. candidate at the University of Mississippi. His research focuses on how contextual factors moderate the influence of political beliefs on opinion formation. He also conducts research on the role of independent expenditures in congressional elections. You can view more of his work at www.btdickerson.com.
Mathew J. Dickinson – Middlebury College
Mathew J. Dickinson is professor of political science at Middlebury College. His blog on presidential power can be found at http://blogs.middlebury.edu/presidentialpower. He is author of Bitter Harvest: FDR, Presidential Power, and the Growth of the PresidentialBranch (1999), the co-editor of Guardian of the Presidency: The Legacy of Richard E. Neustadt, and has published numerous articles on the presidency, Congress and the executive branch. His current book manuscript, titled The President and the White House Staff: People, Positions and Processes, 1945-2012, examines the growth of presidential staff in the post–World War II era.
Michael Dickstein – New York University
Michael Dickstein is an Assistant Professor of Economics in the Department of Economics at the Stern School of Business at New York University. His research interests include health economics, industrial organization and econometrics.
Timothy M. Diette – Washington and Lee University
Timothy M. Diette Is an Associate Professor of Economics at the Williams School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics at Washington and Lee University. Professor Diette conducts research on a range of issues related to the development and maintenance of human capital. Examples of recent research includes summer learning loss, the influence of school composition on future life outcomes, the effect of immigrant students on native born students, and understanding access to rigorous courses within and across schools.
Janette Dill – University of Akron
Janette Dill, PhD, is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of Akron. She researches job quality and career mobility in today’s economy, particularly for low- and middle-skill workers. Her current research focuses on the development of career ladders in health care organizations for low-level health care workers.
Elias Dinas – University of Nottingham
Elias Dinas is a lecturer in the social sciences at the University of Nottingham. His research interests primarily focus around political socialization and on the formation and crystallization of political attitudes and partisan identities.
Yanyi K. Djamba – Auburn University at Montgomery
Yanyi K. Djamba is professor of Sociology at Auburn University at Montgomery. His current research focuses on gender and racial relations, migration, aging, and sexuality and health.
Simeon Djankov – LSE Financial Markets Group
Simeon Djankov is former deputy Prime Minister and Finance Minister of Bulgaria. He is now Executive Director of LSE’s Financial Markets Group.
Long Doan – Indiana University
Long Doan is a PhD candidate in the Department of Sociology at Indiana University. He is broadly interested in how emotions motivate behavior and maintain inequality. His current projects examine (1) the role of emotional attributions in explaining differences in heterosexuals’ willingness to grant formal rights and informal privileges to same-sex couples and (2) how emotions and power affect third-party interventions in conflict.
Austin Doctor – University of Georgia
Austin Doctor is a graduate student at the University of Georgia, where he studies comparative politics and political methodology.
Lynda G. Dodd – The City University of New York
Lynda G. Dodd is the Joseph H. Flom Professor of Legal Studies and Political Science at The City University of New York–City College, and is on Twitter at @CivilRightsProf. She is writing a book, Taming the Rights Revolution: The Supreme Court, Constitutional Torts, and the Elusive Quest for Accountability, examining the Supreme Court’s development of the legal framework for Section 1983 litigation.
Matthias Doepke – Northwestern University
Matthias Doepke is a Professor of Economics at Northwestern University, an NBER Research Associate, and a CEPR Research Fellow. He received a Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Chicago in 2000. His research areas include economic growth and development, political economy, macroeconomics, and monetary economics.
David Doherty – Loyola University Chicago
David Doherty is an assistant professor of political science at Loyola University Chicago. His research addresses a variety of issues related to political attitudes and behavior.
Kathleen Dolan is a Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee. Her research focuses on public opinion, elections, and voting behavior. Dolan is the author of Voting for Women: How the Public Evaluates Women Candidates and the forthcoming book When Does Gender Matter? Women Candidates and Gender Stereotypes in American Elections (Oxford University Press). Her work has also appeared in numerous peer-reviewed journals. She has served as co-editor of the journal Politics & Gender and as a member of the board of the American National Election Studies.
Paul Dolan – LSE Social Policy
Paul Dolan is Professor of Behavioural Science in the Department of Social Policy at the London School of Economics and Political Science and Director of the new Executive MSc in Behavioural Science. He is an internationally renowned expert on happiness, behaviour and public policy. His new book, Happiness by Design is out on 28th August 2014, see more at www.happinessbydesign.com or @HappinessBD
Christopher P. Donnelly – University of California, Davis
Christopher P. Donnelly is currently a fifth-year PhD Candidate in the Department of Political Science at the University of California, Davis; he expects to receive his doctorate in June 2016. His research is focused primarily on American representation, with a particular emphasis on the various shortcuts and decision rules that citizens might use to evaluate candidates for office or elected officials. To learn more about Chris, please visitwww.christopherpdonnelly.com.
Todd Donovan – Western Washington University
Todd Donovan is a professor of political science at Western Washington University. His research interests center around elections and opinion in Washington State, the US, and occasionally in Australia, Canada, & Great Britain.
T Price Dooley – University of Illinois Springfield
Dr. T Price Dooley is an Assistant Professor of Public Administration at the University of Illinois Springfield. He is also Director of the Master’s Program in Public Administration at the University of Illinois Springfield. His research areas include: Education, social justice, and human capital development.
James W. Douglas – University of North Carolina at Charlotte
James W. Douglas is a professor in the Department of Political Science & Public Administration at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. His research interests include public budgeting and finance, judicial administration, and public administration more generally. His most recent publications have appeared in Public Administration Review and Policy Studies Journal.
Joshua A. Douglas – University of Kentucky College of Law
Professor Joshua A. Douglas of the University of Kentucky College of Law is a leading election law expert, whose research focuses on the constitutional right to vote, election administration, judicial interaction with the election process, and post-election disputes.
Suzanne Dovi – University of Arizona
Suzanne Dovi is an Associate Professor of the School of Government and Public Policy at the University of Arizona. Her research interests include democratic theory, representation (especially the representation of historically disadvantaged groups), feminist theory and human rights. Her book, The Good Representative, explores how democratic citizens should evaluate those who hold and exercise power over vulnerable and marginalized groups. She is currently working on a book entitled The Boundaries of Democratic Accountability.
Katie Dowbiggin – LSE Social Psychology
Katie Dowbiggin is a Vice President at Pine Street, Goldman Sachs’ leadership development organisation for partners and select managing directors. She completed her MA at the University of Cambridge and is a MSc Organisational and Social Psychology student at the LSE.
Andrew Dowdle – University of Arkansas
Andrew Dowdle is the outgoing editor of the American Review of Politics and the Vice-Chair of the Department of Political Science at the University of Arkansas. His research interests include campaign finance, behavioral patterns of political donors and the evolution of the U.S. presidential nomination process.
Paul Draus – The University of Michigan-Dearborn
Paul Draus is Director of Public Administration, Director of Public Policy, and Associate Professor of Sociology at The University of Michigan-Dearborn.
Stephanie Drotos – Eastern Gateway Community College
Dr. Stephanie Drotos recently completed a two-year fellowship funded by the State Department’s Bureau of Education and Cultural Affairs. During her assignment in Kosovo, Dr. Drotos assisted with the development and implementation of Kosovo’s English Teacher Professional Development Program and provided support to KETNET, the Kosovo/a English Teachers’ Network. She has a PhD in Educational Leadership from the Ohio State University and has taught in public schools and colleges in the US and abroad for over 15 years. Her research interests include educational policy and international development. She is currently teaching Developmental English at Eastern Gateway Community College in Ohio.
John Dumbrell – Durham University
John Dumbrell is Professor of Government in the School of Government and International Affairs at Durham University. His published work on transatlantic relations includes the twin studies, ‘A Special Relationship: Anglo-American Relations during the Cold War and After’ (2001), which won the University of Cambridge Donner book prize for 2002, and ‘A Special Relationship: Anglo-American Relations from the Cold War to Iraq’ (2006). His most recent books are ‘Rethinking the Vietnam War’ (Palgrave Macmillan, 2012) and (as Editor), ‘Issues in American Politics: Polarized Politics in the Age of Obama’ (Routledge, 2013).
Constance Duncombe – University of Queensland
Constance Duncombe is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in the School of Political Science and International Studies at the University of Queensland. Her research focuses on the role of representation, recognition and emotions in foreign policy. Other published work examines representation in foreign policy through social media and popular culture.
Patrick Dunleavy – LSE Government
Patrick Dunleavy is Centenary Research Professor at the Institute for Governance and Policy Analysis, University of Canberra; and Professor of Political Science at the LSE. He is also co-Director of the UK’s Democratic Audit (www.democraticaudit.com).
Aaron Dusso – Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis
Aaron Dusso is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis and a core faculty member of Indiana University’s Center for Civic Literacy. His primary research is on the intersection of political psychology and citizen knowledge and engagement. He is currently finishing a book manuscript on the Big Five personality traits’ effect on citizens’ capacity to understand abstract notions like ideology; know basic facts about important political issues; ability to connect their personal policy preferences to the political party that best represents those interests; and likelihood of holding hypocritical policy preferences where they benefit from “submerged” or “hidden” welfare programs like home mortgage interest tax deductions, while opposing visible programs like food stamps.
Joshua J. Dyck – University of Massachusetts Lowell
Joshua J. Dyck is Associate Professor of Political Science and Co-Director of the Center for Public Opinion at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell. He studies American politics, with a focus on public opinion, voting behavior, and state politics. Much of his research is motivated by the interplay between public opinion and different social and institutional settings, examining the way that democratic citizens react to democratic environments and political institutions.
Frank Edwards – University of Washington
Frank Edwards is a PhD candidate in the Department of Sociology at the University of Wisconsin. He studies the relationships between social policy and inequality, and is particularly interested in how and why places pursue different strategies for the surveillance and regulation of families and how institutional forces drive racial inequalities in state intervention.
Barry Eidlin – McGill University
Katherine Levine Einstein – Boston University
Katherine Levine Einstein is Assistant Professor at Boston University
Adam Eckerd – Virginia Tech
Adam Eckerd is assistant professor in the Center for Public Administration and Policy at Virginia Tech, where he conducts research on the complex relationship between government decisions and social outcomes, particularly with respect to environmental justice, public participation, and nonprofit organizations. He holds a doctorate from the John Glenn School of Public Affairs at The Ohio State University.
Read articles by Adam Eckerd.
Barry Edwards – University of Central Florida
Barry Edwards is in the Department of Political Science at the University of Central Florida. His research interests include elections and legislative behavior, the U.S. presidency, adjudication and alternative dispute resolution, and state politics.
Michelle Egan – American University
Michelle Egan is an Associate Professor at the School of International Service in the American University, Washington D.C and SIS Policy Scholar focusing on European political economy.
Rakib Ehsan – Royal Holloway, University of London
Rakib Ehsan is a Doctoral Researcher at Royal Holloway, University of London, specialising in ethnic minority socio-political attitudes and behaviour in the UK. His PhD investigates the various inter-relationships between the ethnic composition of social networks, patterns of interethnic experiences, political-institutional and generalised social trust, and personal self-identification in regards to ethnicity, religion and nationality. He has had work published by Canadian independent think-tank MacKenzie Institute, British think-tank Bright Blue, and The Conversation. General research interests include ethnic minority voting behaviour and the social, economic, and political impact of racial discrimination.
Liran Einav – Stanford University
Liran Einav is a Professor of Economics at Stanford University. His current research focuses on empirical work in insurance and credit markets, and his broader interests include industrial organization, micro-economic theory, applied econometrics.
Kathleen Eisenhardt – Stanford University
Kathleen Eisenhardt is the Stanford W. Ascherman M.D. Professor and Co-Director of the Stanford Technology Ventures Program. Her recent book (with Don Sull) is Simple Rules: How to Survive in a Complex World. She is also co-author (with Shona Brown) ofCompeting on the Edge: Strategy as Structured Chaos (Harvard Business School Press), winner of the George R. Terry Book Award and an Amazon Top 10 Annual Business and Investing book. Professor Eisenhardt is also author of over 100 academic articles. She is a Distinguished Visiting Professor with Insead’s Entrepreneurship and Family Enterprise area.
Todd Eisenstadt – American University
Todd Eisenstadt, professor of government at American University, is the author of Politics, Identity, and Mexico’s Indigenous Rights Movements and Courting Democracy in Mexico: Party Strategies and Electoral Institutions. He can be contacted at:firstname.lastname@example.org.
Heather Elliott – University of Alabama School of Law
Heather Elliott is a Professor of Law, at the University of Alabama School of Law. She is a former law clerk to U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg and to Judge Merrick B. Garland of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit. From 2003-2005, she was an appellate litigation associate at Wilmer Cutler Pickering Hale & Dorr LLP in Washington, DC, where she wrote briefs to the United States Supreme Court, the California Supreme Court, and numerous federal and state intermediate appellate courts in cases involving constitutional law, bankruptcy, Indian law, administrative law, and environmental law. Professor Elliott’s scholarship has two focuses: the role of courts and agencies in a democratic society, and Alabama water law & policy. She recently received a United States Geological Survey grant to study the latter.
Jared M. Ellison – University of Nebraska Omaha
Jared M. Ellison is a doctoral candidate in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at the University of Nebraska Omaha. His research interests include short-term incarceration, the criminal court system, and offender reentry. Jared has published in several scholarly journals, including Criminal Justice and Behavior, The Prison Journal, Journal of Criminal Justice, and Trauma, Violence, and Abuse.
David Ellwood is an Associate Professor of International History at University of Bologna and Adjunct Professor in European-American Relations at Johns Hopkins University, SAIS Bologna Center. The fundamental theme of his research — the function of American power in contemporary European history — has shifted over the years to emphasize cultural power, particularly that of the American cinema industry. He was President of the International Association of Media and History 1999-2004 and a Fellow of the Rothermere America Institute, Oxford, in 2006.
Christian Emery – University of Plymouth
Christian Emery is a Lecturer in International Relations at the University of Plymouth. He completed his PhD at the University of Birmingham and was a Fellow in the Department of International Relations at the London School of Economics between 2010 and 2013. He is the author of several articles and book chapters on US foreign policy and US-Iranian relations and he has written for a variety of mainstream media outlets. ‘US Foreign Policy and the Iranian Revolution‘ (Palgrave, 2013) is his first monograph.
Ali Enami – Tulane University
Ali Enami is a PhD student in Economics at Tulane University. His research interests include public economics, development economics and game theory.
Omar G. Encarnación – Bard College
Omar G. Encarnación is Professor of Political Studies at Bard College, New York, where he teaches comparative politics and Iberian and Latin American studies. He is the author of Latin America’s Gay Rights Revolution, forthcoming from Oxford University Press.
Peter K. Enns – Cornell University
Peter Enns is Assistant Professor in the Department of Government at Cornell University. His research and teaching interests focus on public opinion, representation, and quantitative research methods. In particular, he is interested in whose policy preferences change, why, and whether government responds to these changes. He is also co-editor of the book, Who Gets Represented? (Sage, 2011).
Read articles by Peter K. Enns.
Ryan Enos- Harvard University
Ryan D. Enos is an Assistant Professor of Government and Faculty Associate at the Institute for Quantitative Social Science at Harvard University. He researches political psychology and political behavior with a focus on intergroup relations and political participation. His work has recently appeared in the Proceedings of the National Academy of the United States of America and the Journal of Politics.
Derek A. Epp – University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill
Derek Epp is a Ph.D. candidate in American Politics at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. His research focuses on policy change, asking why some policies persist – remaining the status quo for decades – while others undergo frequent adjustments.
Lee Epstein – University of Southern California
Lee Epstein is the Provost Professor of Law and Political Science and the Rader Family Trustee Chair in Law at the University of Southern California. She is also now serving as a Phi Beta Kappa Visiting Scholar, a Guggenheim Fellow, and a Lecturer in Law at the University Chicago. Professor Epstein is a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the American Academy of Political and Social Science.
Maryann Erigha – University of Memphis
Maryann Erigha is Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of Memphis. Her current research investigates the ways racial politics and mass media intertwine in global struggles for equality and social justice.
Michael Eriksen – University of Cincinnati
Michael Eriksen is currently an Assistant Professor of Real Estate at the University of Cincinnati. His research interests are in issues related to low-income housing markets.
Read articles by Michael Eriksen.
Robert S. Erikson- Columbia University
Robert S. Erikson is Professor of Political Science at Columbia University. He is co-author of The Timeline of Presidential Elections (University of Chicago Press), The Macro Polity(Cambridge University Press), and American Public Opinion (Pearson).
Jill Esbenshade – San Diego State University
Jill Esbenshade is Associate Professor of Sociology at San Diego State University. Her research focuses on the areas of labor, immigration and race, with a specific focus on policies and working conditions. She is the author of Monitoring Sweatshops: Workers, Consumers and the Global Apparel Industry (Temple), as well as numerous academic articles and policy reports.
Leandro Prados de la Escosura – Universidad Carlos III, Madrid / CEPR / LSE
Leandro Prados-de-la-Escosura, D. Phil. (Oxford) and Ph.D. (Complutense, Madrid) is Professor of Economic History at Universidad Carlos III, Madrid. He is also a Research Fellow at the CEPR, a Research Associate at CAGE, and Corresponding Fellow of Spain’s Royal Academy of History. During 2013-14 has been Leverhulme Visiting Professor at the LSE.
Mark Esposito is an Associate Professor of Business & Economics at Grenoble Graduate School of Business in France, an Instructor at Harvard Extension School, and a Senior Associate at the University of Cambridge-CPSL in the UK. He serves as Institutes Council Co-Leader, at the Microeconomics of Competitiveness program (MOC) at the Institute of Strategy and Competitiveness, at Harvard Business School. He is also the Founding Director of the Lab-Center for Competitiveness. His full profile can be found at www.mark-esposito.com and he tweets as@Exp_Mark
Jurgen Essletzbichler – University College London
Jurgen Essletzbichler is a Senior Lecturer in Economic Geography in the Department of Geography at University College London. He has two main research interests: First, he applies evolutionary economic geography to explain metropolitan and regional economic evolution as industrial and technological branching processes. Second, he studies the causes and consequences of metropolitan wage and income inequality.
Heather Evans – Sam Houston State University
Heather Evans is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at Sam Houston State University. Her primary research interests are political participation and behavior, public opinion, competitive elections, media and politics, the status of women in the political science discipline, and political psychology. Her book, “Competitive Elections and Democracy in America: The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly”, was just published by Routledge in November 2013.
Mary Evans – LSE Gender Institute
Mary Evans is LSE Centennial Professor at the Gender Institute. Prior to coming to the LSE as a Visiting Fellow she taught Women’s Studies and Sociology at the University of Kent. The primary focus of Professor Evans’ work is those narratives (be they fictional or otherwise) through which we construct our social identity. Professor Evans is particularly interested in the part that gender and class play in these narratives and the ways in which narratives of ourselves are a essential part of what we define as the modern.
Sara Evans-Lacko – LSE Personal Social Services Research Unit
Sara Evans-Lacko is an Associate Professorial Research Fellow at the LSE’s Personal Social Services Research Unit (PSSRU). She is a mental health services researcher with a particular interest in the role of health services and social support in the prevention and treatment of mental illness. Her research focuses on developing innovative methods to improve access to and quality of mental health care for young people and cross-cultural applications of this in addition to the evaluation of public health interventions such as the Time to Change anti-stigma campaign which aim to improve important changes at the population level.
Simon J. Evenett is Professor of International Trade and Economic Development at the University of St. Gallen, Switzerland, and co-director of the most established group of international trade researchers in Europe. He is a former non-resident senior fellow of the Brookings Institution, has served on the UK Competition Commission (a regulator!), and was a member of the Warwick Commission on the Future of the Multilateral Trading System.
Reid Ewing – University of Utah
Reid Ewing is a Professor of City and Metropolitan Planning at the University of Utah, associate editor of theJ ournal of the American Planning Association, and columnist for Planning magazine, writing the bi-monthly column Research You Can Use. Earlier in his career, he was director of the Voorhees Transportation Center at Rutgers University, research professor at the National Center for Smart Growth, state representative from northwest Tucson, and analyst at the Congressional Budget Office.
Craig Fagan – Transparency International
Craig Fagan is Head of Policy for Transparency International. Craig joined TI from the Poverty Group of the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) where he worked as Policy Research Analyst advising countries on issues such as civil society engagement, monitoring and evaluation and Millenium Development Goal-based initiatives. He has an undergraduate degree in International Studies/Spanish from the University of Richmond (Virginia) and a master’s in International Affairs/Development Economics from SAIS-Johns Hopkins University (Washington, DC).
Maoyong Fan – Ball State University
Maoyong Fan, is an assistant professor of economics at Ball State University. His research interests include environmental economics, health economics and policy, labor economics, and development economics. His research in environmental economics focuses on both short- and long-term causal relationship between pollution and health.
Henry S. Farber – Princeton University
Henry Farber is the Hughes-Rogers Professor of Economics and an Associate of the Industrial Relations Section at Princeton University. In addition to his faculty position at Princeton, Farber is a Research Associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research (NBER) and a Research Fellow of the Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA). Farber’s current research interests include unemployment, liquidity constraints and labor supply, labor unions, worker mobility, wage dynamics, and analysis of the litigation process.
Christina E. Farhart – University of Minnesota
Christina E. Farhart is Ph.D. Candidate in the Department of Political Science at the University of Minnesota.
Daniel Faris is a freelance journalist and a graduate of the Writers Institute at Susquehanna University. When he’s not blogging about politics on Only Slightly Biased, you can find his alter ego discussing progressive music at New Music Friday. He currently lives in Philadelphia.
Chad R. Farrell – University of Alaska Anchorage
Chad R. Farrell is an Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Alaska Anchorage. His research interests include Urban inequality, Residential segregation and diversity, Community and neighborhood change, and Social demography.
Dagney Faulk – Ball State University
Dagney Faulk is Director of Research at the Center for Business and Economic Research at Ball State University. Her research interests include state and local tax policy, regional economic development and transit. She has authored numerous Indiana-focused policy studies on a variety of topics including the regional distribution of state government taxes and expenditures, senior migration, local government reform, the impact of property tax caps and school district consolidation. She is co-author (with Michael Hicks) of the book Local Government Consolidation in the United States.
Christine Fauvelle-Aymar – Université de Tours
Christine Fauvelle-Aymar is an Associate Professor at the Department of Economics, Université de Tours. Her research interests include economic analyses of elections, voter turnout and voting methods.
Steven M. Fazzari – Washington University in St. Louis
Steven Fazzari is a professor of economics at Washington University in St. Louis. His research explores two main areas: the link between macroeconomic activity and finance, particularly the financial determinants of investment spending, and the foundations of Keynesian macroeconomics. His perspectives on the causes and consequences of the Great Recession, the macroeconomic effects of rising income inequality, financial instability, deficit reduction, and capital gains taxation have been highlighted in the national and international press.
Christopher Federico is an Associate Professor of Psychology and Political Science at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. His research interests focus on the organization of whites’ racial attitudes and the informational and motivational antecedents of attitude and belief-system structure.
Guillermo Felices – London School of Economics
Guillermo Felices is a Visiting Fellow in the Institute of Global Affairs at the London School of Economics and Political Science. His research interests and contributions are in global financial issues, emerging markets, and monetary policy. He has over 15 years of experience in both the financial industry and policy making. Over the last ten years he has held senior roles in economic research and multi-asset strategy at global investment banks. In his latest role he was Head of Asset Allocation Research, Europe at Barclays. Guillermo also has extensive experience in policy making and academic research. He was a Senior Economist at the Bank of England (2002-2007) and holds a PhD in Economics with specialisation in macroeconomics and monetary policy from New York University. His work has been published in refereed journals and books and he featured regularly in the global financial media (FT, The Economist, WSJ, Bloomberg, CNBC).
Christopher J. Ferguson – Stetson University
Christopher J. Ferguson is associate professor and department chair of psychology at Stetson University. He has published numerous scientific articles on the topic of video games and mental health.
Rodrigo Fernandez – KU Leuven
Rodrigo Fernandez is a postdoctoral researcher at the research group The Real Estate/Financial Complex at KU Leuven. Since 2011 he has been an associate researcher at SOMO, working on tax avoidance, tax havens and shadow banking. He has an interest in housing finance, financialization and offshore finance.
Alexander Hertel-Fernandez – Harvard University
Alexander Hertel-Fernandez is a PhD candidate in government and social policy and a graduate fellow in inequality and social policy at Harvard. His research interests center on the interplay between organized interests, especially business, and public policy in the American political economy. His dissertation, “Corporate Interests and Conservative Mobilization Across the U.S. States, 1973 to 2013,” examines the rise of national business groups in state politics since the 1970s. Other projects examine tax policy in the United States and other rich democracies, and the politics of unemployment insurance. More information can be found on his website,www.hertelfernandez.com. His email is email@example.com.
Ignazio De Ferrari – LSE Government
Ignazio De Ferrari holds a PhD in Political Science from the London School of Economics. His research interests are electoral behavior and the study of differences in public opinion across individuals and countries in Latin America. His current research explores variations in electoral accountability, with an emphasis on Latin America. “The Successor Factor: Electoral Accountability in Presidential Democracies” is forthcoming in Comparative Political Studies.
Paul J. Ferraro – Georgia State University
Paul J. Ferraro is a Professor of Economics at the Andrew Young School of Policy Studies at Georgia State University. His research interests include the design and evaluation of environmental policy, with an emphasis on biodiversity and ecosystem protection, as well as experimental methods and behavioral economics.
Ana Ferrer – University of Waterloo, Canada
Ana Ferrer is an associate professor at the University of Waterloo and associated researcher at the Canadian Labour and Skills Research Network (CLSRN) and the Centre for Research and Analysis of Migration (CReAM). She graduated from Boston University and her research career developed in Canada, and focused on immigration, education and family economics. Her work on the economics of education includes research on different aspects of the premium attached to immigrant credentials and to the skills brought by immigrants to Canada. More recently, her work has focused on the fertility of immigrants and its consequences for immigrant integration.
Eric Fesselmeyer – National University of Singapore
Eric Fesselmeyer is a Senior Fellow with the Department of Economics, National University of Singapore. His current research focuses on the differences in white-black housing patterns in the United States and on the Singapore housing market. He has also written several papers on environmental economics.
Thiemo Fetzer- LSE Centre for Economic Performance
Thiemo Fetzer is a PhD student at the London School of Economics and an Occasional Research Assistant for Centre for Economic Performance, London School of Economics.
James Feyrer – Dartmouth College
James Feyrer is an associate professor in the economics department at Dartmouth College, and a Faculty Research Fellow in the National Bureau of Economic Research. His research areas include economic growth, demographics, macroeconomics, and trade.
Jeremy Fiel – University of Wisconsin-Madison
Jeremy Fiel is a doctoral student in Sociology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His research focuses on school segregation, promoting healthy development and educational success among disadvantaged youth, and other aspects of educational stratification and mobility. His recent work has been published in the American Sociological Review and the American Educational Research Journal.
Nichole Fifer – Washington & Jefferson College
Nichole Fifer is a Visiting Assistant Professor at the Department of Political Science at Washington & Jefferson College.
Alexandra Filindra – University of Illinois at Chicago
Alexandra Filindra is Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Illinois at Chicago. She studies the role of racial prejudice in public opinion preferences and public policy, immigration politics and policy and gun control politics in the United States. Her work has appeared in Political Behavior, Policy Studies Journal, State Politics and Policy, Social Science Quarterly and other journals.
Constantinos Filis – Panteion University
Dr. Constantinos Filis is Research Director of the Institute of International Relations at Panteion University.
Peter Finn – Kingston University
Peter Finn is a lecturer in Politics and PhD candidate at Kingston University. His research is focused on conceptualising the ways that the US and the UK attempt to embed impunity for violations of international law into their national security operations. His main case study is US led detention operations during the Iraq War. His work has been published in Critical Studies on Terrorism, Open Democracy and The Conversation.
Ryan Finnigan – WZB Berlin Social Science Center
Ryan Finnigan is a postdoctoral fellow in WZB Berlin Social Science Center unit for Inequality and Social Policy. His research investigates how structural change (at the city-, regional-, and country-level) shapes inequalities in individual well-being and life chances.
Charles J. Finocchiaro – University of South Carolina
Chuck Finocchiaro is an associate professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of South Carolina. His research focuses on institutional development and organization, with a particular focus on the intersection between parties and elections in legisaltive politics. His most recent ongoing work examines the evolution of the U.S. Congress at the turn of the 20th century.
Alessandro Di Fiore
Alessandro Di Fiore is Founder and CEO of the European Centre for Strategic Innovation (ECSI) and ECSI Consulting London.
Ken Fireman – SAGE
Ken Fireman is managing editor for SAGE Business Researcher, which delivers deep dives on contemporary business issues to students and faculty twice a month. He was previously a senior editor for economics and politics at Bloomberg News and a White House correspondent, national political reporter and Moscow bureau chief for Newsday. @kfireman1
William H. Fisher – University of Massachusetts Lowell
William H. Fisher is a professor in the School of Criminology & Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell MA. Dr Fisher’s chief area of interest is the intersection of the mental health and criminal justice systems. He is also an adjunct professor of psychiatry at the University of Massachusetts Medical School.
Jonathan M. Fisk – Auburn University
Jonathan M. Fisk is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at Auburn University. His current research examines the dynamics between cities and states and the politics of hydraulic fracturing, injection wells and seismicity, and state/local environmental policy.
Joan Fitzgerald – Northeastern University
Joan Fitzgerald is a Professor in the School of Public Policy and Urban Affairs at Northeastern University. Her research focuses on urban climate governance and the connections between urban sustainability and economic development and innovation. Her third book, Emerald Cities: Urban Sustainability and Economic Development (Oxford Univ. Press), examines how cities are creating economic development opportunities in several green sectors and discusses the state and national policy needed to support these efforts. Emerald Cities builds on her 2002 book, Economic Revitalization: Strategies and Cases for City and Suburb (Sage), which identifies strategies for incorporating sustainability and social justice goals into urban economic development planning. In 2012 she published a three-volume anthology, Cities and Sustainability.
Caroline Fitzpatrick – Université Sainte-Anne, Canada
Caroline Fitzpatrick, is an assistant professor at Sainte-Anne’s University of Nova Scotia where she teaches psychology and statistics. She is also an affiliate researcher at Concordia University’s PERFORM Center and an appointed research fellow at the University of Johannesburg, in the department of childhood education. Her work addresses the childhood origins of education and health inequities and has the ultimate goal of informing social policies and public health initiatives aimed at improving child physical and mental health internationally.
Katie Fitzpatrick – Seattle University
Katie Fitzpatrick is an Assistant Professor of Economics at Seattle University. Her current work focuses on the effectiveness of the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), formerly the food stamp program; the causes and consequences of food insecurity; and, the use of mainstream and alternative financial institutions.
Richard Flanagan – College of Staten Island, CUNY
Richard Flanagan is associate professor of political science with research interests in urban public policy and politics. He is the author of Mayors and the Challenge of Urban Leadership (2004) and co-author of Staten Island Politics: Conservative Bastion in a Liberal City (2012). His next books are, “The Fight for City Hall: The 2013 Mayoral Election and the Future of New York City,” which chronicles the state of the city at the end of the Bloomberg era, and Robert Wagner and the Rise of New York City’s Plebiscitary Mayoralty, which will be published in spring, 2014. He is principal investigator of the Staten Island Social Capital Community Benchmark Study, the first comprehensive study of social behavior in the borough using survey research techniques.
Patrick Flavin – Baylor University
Patrick Flavin is an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science at Baylor University. His research and teaching interests include political inequality, the impact of politics and public policies on citizens’ quality of life, U.S. state politics, political behavior, and research methods.
Marc Fleurbaey – Woodrow Wilson School, Princeton University
Marc Fleurbaey is Robert E. Kuenne Professor in Economics and Humanistic Studies, Professor of Public Affairs and the University Center for Human Values. He has been an economist at INSEE (Paris), a professor of economics at the Universities of Cergy-Pontoise and Pau (France), and a research director at the National Center for Scientific Research (CNRS) in Paris. He has also been a Lachmann Fellow and a visiting professor at the London School of Economics, a research associate at the Center for Operations Research and Econometrics (CORE, Louvain-la-Neuve) and the Institute for Public Economics (IDEP, Marseilles), and a visiting researcher at Oxford.
Neil Fligstein – University of California, Berkeley
Neil Fligstein is the Class of 1939 Chancellor’s Professor in the department of sociology at the University of California at Berkeley. He is also the director of the Center for Culture, Organization, and Politics at the Institute for Research on Labor and Employment. He is the author of seven books including Euroclash: The EU, European Identity and the Future of Europe, which was published by Oxford University Press in 2009, The Architecture of Markets, which was published by Princeton University Press in 2001, and A Theory of Fields, which he co-authored with Doug McAdam, and which was published by Oxford University Press.
Matthew Flinders – University of Southampton
Matthew Flinders is Professor of Politics at the University of Sheffield and Director of the Sir Bernard Crick Centre for the Understanding of Politics.
Christopher Flinn – New York University
Christopher Flinn is a Professor in the Department of Economics at New York University and a Senior Research Fellow at Collegio Carlo Alberto.
Sarah Flood – University of Minnesota
Sarah Flood is Director of US Survey Projects at the Minnesota Population Center at the University of Minnesota, where she oversees projects funded by the National Institutes of Health to develop, support, and improve population data infrastructure. Her research is at the intersection of gender, work, family, life course, and time use. She has published work on the time use and well-being of parents, couples, and older adults.
D.J. Flynn – Northwestern University
D.J. Flynn is a Ph.D. Candidate in the Department of Political Science at Northwestern University. His research focuses on public opinion, political psychology, representation, and quantitative methods.
Michael Flynn – University of Alabama
Michael Flynn is currently a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Political Science at the University of Alabama. Beginning in the fall of 2014 he will be joining the Department of Political Science at Kansas State University as an assistant professor. His research focuses on the political and economic determinants of foreign economic and security policy. His research also focuses on the influence of non-state actors and how they affect states’ policy choices, particularly with respect to human rights issues.
Brian Fogarty – University of Glasgow
Brian Fogarty is a Lecturer in Quantitative Social Sciences for the Q-Step programme at the University of Glasgow. His research focuses on studying the news media as a strategic actor in politics and as a political institution within the American political system.
Michael R. Ford – University of Wisconsin–Oshkosh
Michael R. Ford is assistant professor of public administration at the University of Wisconsin–Oshkosh. His research interests include public and nonprofit board governance, accountability, and school choice. He is a member of the Thomas B. Fordham and American Enterprise Institutes’ Emerging Education Policy Scholars class of 2015–16, and a 2016 ASPA Founders Fellow. Prior to joining academia Michael worked for many years on education policy in Wisconsin.
Brian Forester – United States Military Academy
Brian Forester is an Army Major and instructor in the Department of Social Sciences at the U.S. Military Academy (USMA). He is a graduate of USMA and holds an M.A. in Political Science from Duke University. He has multiple overseas deployments, and his research interests include civil-military relations, public opinion, and quantitative methodology.
Claes Fornell – University of Michigan
Claes Fornell is the Donald C. Cook Distinguished Emeritus Professor at the Ross School of Business, University of Michigan. Dr. Fornell founded the American Customer Satisfaction Index (ACSI) – a monthly economic indicator of the quality of economic output. In addition to the ACSI, Dr. Fornell has founded several companies, including CFI Group, ForeSee Results, and ACSI Funds. He is the world’s leading authority on customer satisfaction, its measurement and analysis, and regularly appears in broadcast and print media.
Ann W. Foss – University of Texas at Arlington
Ann W. Foss is a doctoral candidate in the urban planning and public policy program at the University of Texas at Arlington. Her research focuses on the politics, narrative framing, and public participation surrounding climate change policy and action in the United States.
Jason Foster – Athabasca University
Jason Foster is Assistant Professor, Human Resources and Labour Relations at Athabasca University in Alberta, Canada. He has researched migrant labour in Canada for a number of years and is particularly interested in the interactions between unions and migrant workers. He is also interested in union renewal and revitalization in the 21st century.
Read articles by Jason Foster.
Lucia Foster – Center for Economic Studies, U.S. Census Bureau
Lucia Foster is the Chief of the Center for Economic Studies and the Chief Economist at the U.S. Census Bureau. Her research is focused on productivity dynamics and the reallocation of resources across businesses.
Nicole Foster – University of Texas at Arlington
Nicole Foster is adjunct Assistant Professor for the College of Architecture, Planning, and Public Administration at the University of Texas at Arlington. She researches the relationship between the built environment, aesthetics, and affect and its impact on collective efficacy and neighborhood vitality.
Jane Fountain – University of Massachusetts Amherst
Jane E. Fountain is Professor of Political Science and Public Policy and Adjunct Professor of Computer Science at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. Professor Fountain is the founder and Director of the National Center for Digital Government, based at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, which was established with support from the National Science Foundation to develop research and infrastructure for the emerging field information technology and governance. During the past decade, the National Center has sponsored research workshops, seminars, doctoral and post-doctoral fellowships and visiting faculty from throughout the world in addition to its active research programs. Professor Fountain is an elected fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration and a member and former chair of the World Economic Forum Global Agenda Council on the Future of Government.
Anthony Fowler – University of Chicago
Anthony Fowler is an Assistant Professor in the Harris School of Public Policy Studies at the University of Chicago. He studies political representation, with particular interests in elections and participation. His work has recently appeared in the American Journal of Political Science, Quarterly Journal of Political Science, and Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
Erika Franklin Fowler – Wesleyan University
Erika Franklin Fowler is Associate Professor of Government at Wesleyan University where she directs the Wesleyan Media Project, which tracks and analyzes all political ads aired on broadcast television in real-time during elections. Fowler specializes in political communication – local media and campaign advertising in particular – and her work on local coverage of politics and policy has been published in political science, communication, law/policy, and medical journals.
Luke Fowler – Boise State University
Luke Fowler is an assistant professor of public administration at Boise State University. His research interests include environmental and energy policy, state and local government, public budgeting and finance, and administrative and policy theory.
Meredith Fowlie – University of California, Berkeley
Meredith Fowlie is an Associate Professor at the Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics at the University of California, Berkeley. Much of her work investigates how market-based environmental regulation- and emissions trading programs in particular- are working in practice. She is also interested in the demand-side of energy markets and work that integrates methods and models from other disciplines into economic analysis of policy outcomes.
Lindsay Fox – Stanford University
Lindsay Fox is a doctoral candidate in the Economics of Education program and an Institute of Education Sciences fellow at Stanford University’s Center for Education Policy Analysis. Her research interests include teacher contributions to student learning, teacher labor markets, income inequality, and methods for causal inference.
Kelly Frailing – Loyola University New Orleans
Dr. Kelly Frailing is an Assistant Professor of Criminology and Justice at Loyola University New Orleans. Her two main research interests are offenders with mental illness and crime and disaster. She is most recently the co-author of Toward a Criminology of Disaster (in production with Palgrave Macmillan) as well as the co-author of the second edition of Fundamentals of Criminology: New Dimensions and the co-editor of the third edition of Crime and Criminal Justice in Disaster (both with Carolina Academic Press).
Gianni De Fraja is Professor of Economics at the University of Nottingham, and part-time professor of Public Economics at the University of Rome “Tor Vergata”. He is a fellow of CEPR. In his policy oriented papers he has studied theoretical aspects of competition among state owned and private firms, the regulation of utilities, and the design of health policies and of education policies.
Scott Frame – Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta
Scott Frame is a financial economist and senior policy adviser on the financial team in the research department of the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta. His major fields of study are financial institutions, credit markets, real estate, and public policy.
Peter L. Francia – East Carolina University
Peter L. Francia is a Professor of Political Science at East Carolina University. He is the author of the book, The Future of Organized Labor in American Politics (Columbia University Press), and numerous articles and book chapters on the influence of the labor movement in U.S. politics.
Brigham Frandsen – Brigham Young University
Dr Frandsen is an Assistant Professor of Economics at Brigham Young University. Dr Frandsen’s methodological research focuses on causal inference on distributional effects. He applies these methodologies to questions about the impact of labor market institutions and interventions on education and earnings outcomes. His health policy research deals with the consequences of fragmentation in the U.S. health care system.
Michael Franz – Bowdoin College
Michael M. Franz is Associate Professor at the Department of Government and Legal Studies at Bowdoin College.
Melanie Freeze – Carleton College
Melanie Freeze is a Research Associate in the Department of Political Science at Carleton College. Her research focuses on party identity and political behavior.
Luisa Feline Freier – LSE Government
Luisa Feline Freier is a PhD candidate in the Department of Government at the LSE. Her research analyses the liberalization of immigration and asylum policies in Latin America and the impact of migration policy on south-south migration to Latin America.
Carl Frey – Oxford Martin School, University of Oxford
Carl Benedikt Frey is James Martin Fellow, at the Oxford Martin Programme on the Impacts of Future Technology. His research interests include the transition of industrial nations to knowledge-driven economies, subsequent challenges in terms of economic growth and the efficiency of financial markets. In particular his focus is on regulatory implications of asymmetric information in financial markets; technology change and impacts on labour markets and income inequality; intellectual property rights, investment and economic growth.
Karen Trapenberg Frick – University of California, Berkeley
Dr. Karen Trapenberg Frick is Assistant Adjunct Professor in the Department of City and Regional Planning at UC Berkeley. She is Co-Director of the UC Transportation Center and Assistant Director of the UC Transportation Center on Economic Competitiveness in Transportation (UCCONNECT). Her research focuses on the politics and planning of transport infrastructure. Her related research which won a “Paper of the Year” award on Tea Party and property rights activists’ perspectives on planning and planners’ responses may be found at the Journal of the American Planning Association.
Kim L. Fridkin – Arizona State University
Kim Fridkin is a Professor of Political Science at Arizona State University. Her current research interests are negative campaigning, women and politics, and senate elections.
Amanda Friesen – Indiana University – Purdue University Indianapolis
Amanda Friesen joined the faculty at IUPUI as an Assistant Professor in Political Science and a Faculty Research Fellow with the Center for the Study of Religion and American Culture in 2012, after earning her Ph.D. at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Her research interests involve the areas of political psychology, political behavior, religion and politics, gender and politics, and behavior genetics. She has published in the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London-B, Political Behavior, International Journal of Public Opinion Research, Journal of Women, Politics & Policy, Politics & Religion, Social Science Quarterly, and PS: Political Science & Politics.
Kerim Friedman is an associate professor in the Department of Ethnic Relations and Cultures at National Dong Hwa University, where he teaches linguistic and visual anthropology. His research explores the relationship between language, ideology and political economy in Taiwan. He is a founding member of the group anthropology blog Savage Minds and a documentary filmmaker. His latest film is Please Don’t Beat Me, Sir!.
Paul Frijters – LSE Centre for Economic Performance
Paul Frijters is the newly arrived director of the Wellbeing Programme at LSE’s Centre for Economic Performance, taking over from Professor Richard Layard. Paul also heads the World Wellbeing Panel. He did his PhD on welfare and wellbeing in Russia, after a Masters in Econometrics. He has worked in a variety of roles on very different problems, such as urban-to-rural migration in China (where he headed a large international research program), corruption, applied econometrics, and wellbeing. He was voted ‘best economist under 40’ by the members of the Economic Society of Australia in 2009-2011. His works have been discussed in the New York Times, Washington Post, the BBC, etc.
Matthew Fuhrmann – Texas A&M University
Matthew Fuhrmann is an associate professor of political science and Ray A. Rothrock `77 Fellow at Texas A&M University. He is the author of Atomic Assistance: How “Atoms for Peace” Programs Cause Nuclear Insecurity (Cornell University Press, 2012. His research focuses on the politics of nuclear proliferation.
Chris Fuller – University of Southampton
Chris Fuller is Lecturer in Modern US History at the University of Southampton. He tweets @DrChrisFuller.
Melonie Fullick is a PhD candidate at York University. The topic of her dissertation is Canadian post-secondary education policy and its effects on the institutional environment in universities.
Carl Fulwiler, MD – University of Massachusetts Medical School
Carl Fulwiler, MD is associate professor of psychiatry at the University of Massachusetts Medical School. Dr. Fulwiler is a psychiatrist. In addition to clinical work with persons who have serious mental illnesses he has conducted research on justice involved adults affected by psychiatric disorders. He is director of the Center for Mental Health Services Research at the University of Massachusetts Medical School.
Delia Furtado – University of Connecticut
Delia Furtado is an associate professor of economics at the University of Connecticut. She is also a research fellow of the Centre for Research & Analysis of Migration (CReAM) and the Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA). Her research interests are in immigration, family, and peer and network effects.
Andreas Fuster – Federal Reserve Bank of New York
Andreas Fuster is a Senior Economist in the Capital Markets Function at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, with main research interests in household and real estate finance, as well as behavioral and experimental economics.