Manuel B. Aalbers – KU Leuven
Manuel B. Aalbers is associate professor of Human Geography at KU Leuven, Belgium, where he leads the research group The Real Estate/Financial Complex. Before that, he was at the University of Amsterdam and Columbia University, New York. He has an interest in housing policy, mortgage markets, social exclusion, gentrification and urban development. His latest book is The Financialization of Housing. He also edited the book Subprime Cities.
Aleksi Aaltonen – Warwick Business School
Aleksi Aaltonenis an assistant professor of information systems at Warwick Business School. Aleksi also cofounded smartphone app Moves, and serves as the Chairman of the Demos Helsinki think tank.
Lene Aarøe – Aarhus University, Denmark
Lene Aarøe is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Political Science and Government, Aarhus University. Her field of research is political psychology. A key motivation in her work is to investigate how the psychological imprints of ancestral living in hunter-gatherer groups shape political attitudes and communication effects in modern mass democracies. Her academic affiliations include the Interacting Minds Centre at Aarhus University. Together with Michael Bang Petersen, she co-directs The Politics and Evolution Lab.
Daniel Aaronson – Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago
Daniel Aaronson is a vice president and director of microeconomic research in the economic research department at the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago and an adjunct professor at Northwestern University’s Kellogg School of Management. His recent research includes studies on female labour supply over the development transition, the long run impact of access to credit, and job loss associated with automation. His past research has been published in leading journals and featured in Chicago Fed research publications, including Economic Perspectives and Chicago Fed Letter.
Professor Tahir Abbas is Senior Research Fellow at the Royal United Services Institute for Defence and Security Studies (RUSI).
Mabel Abraham – Columbia Business School
Mabel Abraham is an assistant professor of management at Columbia Business School. Her main stream of research examines how organisational and social network processes contribute to gender differences in outcomes. Another stream of her research looks at resource exchange patterns among entrepreneurs more generally and the performance implications. She has received several prestigious awards for her research, including the Academy of Management’s Pondy Best Dissertation Paper Award (2015). Prior to pursuing a career in academia, Professor Abraham worked in defined benefits consulting and risk management at Fidelity Investments. She completed her PhD in Management at the MIT Sloan School of Management.
Alan I. Abramowitz – Emory University
Alan I. Abramowitz is the Alben W. Barkley Professor of Political Science at Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia. Dr. Abramowitz has authored or coauthored six books, dozens of contributions to edited volumes and more than fifty articles in political science journals dealing with political parties, elections, and voting behavior in the United States. His most recent book, The Polarized Public: Why American Government Is So Dysfunctional examines the causes and consequences of growing partisan polarization among political leaders and ordinary Americans.
Sharon Abramowitz – University of Florida
Sharon Abramowitz is an assistant professor of medical anthropology and African Studies at the University of Florida. She is the author of Searching for Normal in the Wake of the Liberian War, and is co-editor (with Catherine Panter-Brick) of the forthcoming book Medical Humanitarianism: Ethnographies of Practice.
Randy Abreu is an attorney and politician from The Bronx, New York. He is a clean energy and technology advocate who recently served in the Administration of President Barack Obama. He tweets @AbreuForNYC.
Christian Abueg – LSE Government
Christian Abueg is an MSc Candidate at the Department of Government in the LSE and Political Science reading Public Policy and Administration with a stream of Public Management. His research interests include American Law and Public Policy, American Political Elections, and the bridge between building a better Public and Private consortium. He tweets @ChristianAbueg.
Arthur Acolin – University of Washington
Arthur Acoca Acolin is an Assistant Professor of Real Estate at the University of Washington with a broad interest in housing economics and a focus on international housing policy and finance.
Alessandro Acquisti – Carnegie Mellon University
Alessandro Acquisti is a professor of Information Technology and Public Policy at the Heinz College at Carnegie Mellon University, the PwC William W. Cooper Professor of Risk and Regulatory Innovation, and an Andrew Carnegie Fellow (inaugural class). His research focuses on the economics of privacy and the behavioral economics of privacy as well as privacy in online social networks.
Maria Adamson – Middlesex University
Maria Adamson is a senior lecturer in organisational behaviour and HRM at Middlesex University Business School. Her research interests centres on exploring gender inequality in professional work and organisations. She currently leads an ESRC project on Gendered Inclusion in Organisations. She holds a PhD from the University of York.
Camilla Addey – Laboratory of International Assessment Studies
Dr Camilla Addey is director of the Laboratory of International Assessment Studies and research associate at the University of East Anglia. She recently completed her PhD on the rationales for participation in international literacy assessments in Mongolia and Laos. Her current research enquires into PISA for Development from a governance perspective in lower and middle income countries. Her research has established International Assessment Studies as a field of enquiry. Dr Addey previously worked at UNESCO in Paris in the Adult Literacy and Non-Formal Education section. She is author of Readers and Non-Readers.
Lynn Addington – American University
Lynn A. Addington is an Associate Professor in the Department of Justice, Law & Criminology in the School of Public Affairs at American University. Her research focuses on violent victimization with an emphasis on adolescents and school environments. One of her areas of interest focuses on policy responses to school violence and the implications for students’ civil liberties. She also has worked with the US Department of Education on its data collection efforts to study school crime.
Idris Adjerid – University of Notre Dame
Idris Adjerid is an assistant professor in the IT, Analytics, and Operations Department at the Mendoza College of Business, University of Notre Dame. A key focus of his research is the economics of privacy and the nature of consumer privacy decision-making.
E. Scott Adler – University of Colorado, Boulder
Scott Adler is Professor of Political Science at the University of Colorado, Boulder. His expertise is the US Congress, elections, political institutions, and policy making. Among his books are Why Congressional Reforms Fail: Reelection and the House Committee System (University of Chicago Press, 2002), and The Macropolitics of Congress(co-edited with John Lapinski; Princeton University Press, 2006). His most recent book, co-authored with John Wilkerson, is Congress and the Politics of Problem Solving (Cambridge University Press, 2012). Adler and Wilkerson have an associated website and blog.
Alícia Adserà – Princeton University
Alícia Adsera is a Research Scholar and Lecturer in Economics at the Woodrow Wilson School and faculty affiliate at the Office of Population Research, at Princeton University. She is also a research fellow at the Centre for Research and Analysis of Migration (CReAM), University College London and at IZA (Bonn). Her research interests are in economic demography, development and international political economy. Her recent work focuses on the role of labor market institutions and economic conditions on fertility and household formation as well as in an array of migration topics.
Lazarus Adua – University of Northern Iowa
Lazarus Adua is an Assistant Professor of Sociology, Department of Sociology, Anthropology, and Criminology at the University of Northern Iowa. One area of his research interest is local government policy, with a focus on developmental and redistributive policies. His current work includes examining the extent to which the growth machine drives localities’ enactment and use of austerity and growth-curbing policies. His second research interest is the general area of environmental sociology, with a specific focus on the human dimensions of environment and environmental change.
Kemal Afacan – University of Wisconsin-Madison
Kemal Afacan is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Rehabilitation Psychology and Special Education at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He completed his master’s degree in Special Education from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He is a former special education teacher who worked at an alternative school serving students with disabilities. His research interests include alternative schools and reading instruction for students with intellectual disability.
Alexandre Afonso is Lecturer in Comparative Politics in the Department of Political Economy at King’s College London. His main areas of research are welfare state reforms, labour market policies, labour migration policies and the role of parties and organized interests in these domains. Twitter @alexandreafonso
Whitney B. Afonso – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Dr. Whitney Afonso is an Associate Professor at the School of Government at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Her research focuses on state and local public finance and has been published or is forthcoming in journals such as Public Budgeting & Finance, Public Finance Review, Public Administration Review, Journal of Public Policy, State and Local Government Review, and Contemporary Economic Policy. Her article, “Leviathan or Flypaper: Earmarked Local Sales Taxes for Transportation,” received the Burkhead Award for best article published in Public Budgeting & Finance in 2015. Afonso earned a BA in political science from Vanderbilt University, and an MA in economics and PhD in public administration and policy from the University of Georgia.
Ajay K. Agrawal – University of Toronto
Ajay Agrawal is the Peter Munk Professor of Entrepreneurship at the Rotman School of Management at the University of Toronto, Research Associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA, and co-founder of The Next 36. His research is focused on the economics of innovation, creativity, and entrepreneurship.
David R. Agrawal – University of Kentucky
David R. Agrawal is an Assistant Professor in the Martin School of Public Policy & Administration and an Assistant Professor in the Department of Economics at the University of Kentucky. He received his Ph.D. in economics from the University of Michigan. His research focuses on public economics with an emphasis on taxation, fiscal federalism, and fiscal policy in urban and regional contexts. David received the Peggy and Richard Musgrave Prize in 2011.
Luis Aguiar – European Commission, Joint Research Center
Luis Aguiar is an economist and a research fellow at the European Commission’s Joint Research Center in Seville, Spain. His main research interests are empirical industrial organisation and the economics of digitisation, with a particular focus on the effects of technological change on firms, consumers, markets, and welfare.
Rodrigo Aguilera is a Mexican-born, London-based economist who has worked as an international economist for Chatham House and the Economist Intelligence Unit, where he was the lead analyst for Mexico from 2012 to 2017 (as well as covering other countries such as Chile, Peru, and Venezuela). Rodrigo holds a BSc in Economics from Universidad de las Américas-Puebla and an MSc in Social Policy and Development from LSE.
Mary Clare Ahearn – Senior Economic Consultant and Editor of the Agricultural and Applied Economics Association’ Choices publication
Mary Clare Ahearn was previously an Agricultural Economist with the United States Department of Agriculture’s Economic Research Service. Her primary areas of expertise are the economic well-being of farm operators and their households, the structure and the performance of the agricultural sector, and policies affecting structure and well-being. She also has experience in valuation of nonmarket goods and services and rural health care.
Doug Ahler – University of California, Berkeley
Doug Ahler is a Ph.D. candidate in the Charles & Louise Travers Department of Political Science at the University of California, Berkeley. His dissertation research concerns Americans’ political perceptions of parties, politicians, and peers, with an emphasis on the consequences of misperception for political behavior and democratic accountability.
Alireza Ahmadian – SOAS, University of London
Alireza Ahmadian is a PhD student in Global Studies at SOAS University of London. He has a Masters of Arts in international studies and diplomacy from SOAS and a Bachelor of Arts in history from University of British Columbia in Canada. Ahmadian’s work has appeared on forums such as openDemocracy, the Foreign Policy Association Blog, and BBC Persian Blog’s Nazeran Migooyand [Observers say…]. He has also appeared on BBC World News and BBC Persian TV to discuss world affairs.
Ufuk Akcigit – University of Chicago
Ufuk Akcigit is an associate professor in economics, director of graduate placement, and FY19 director of admissions at the University of Chicago. He is also affiliated with the National Bureau of Economic Research, Research, the Centre for Economic Policy Research and Koc University, Istanbul. He has a PhD in economics from MIT.
Scott Akins – Oregon State University
Scott Akins is an Associate Professor of Sociology in the School of Public Policy at Oregon State University. His research interests include drug use and policy; structural criminology; immigration and crime; and the intersection of disadvantage, ethnicity, and crime. He is currently working on a book on marijuana legalization.
Ranj Alaaldin – Columbia University and LSE
Ranj Alaaldin is a Visiting Scholar at Columbia University and a Doctoral Candidate at the London School of Economics (LSE), where he works on Iraqi history and politics. He has published widely on Iraq and the Middle East and previously worked on the law of armed conflict and the use of force, under the supervision of Judge Sir Professor Christopher Greenwood of the International Court of Justice.
Zachary Albert – University of Massachusetts Amherst
Zachary Albert is a PhD candidate at the University of Massachusetts Amherst and will be joining the Brandeis University Politics Department as an Assistant Professor in Fall 2019. His work examines political polarization, party politics, and the relationship between political parties and outside groups. His research can be found at www.zackalbert.com.
Jonathan Albright is a professor, award-nominated data journalist, and researcher in news and media analytics. His work lies at the interface of communication, culture, and technology—focusing on the thematic analysis of online and socially-mediated news events, creative data-driven journalistic methods, and informational visual storytelling. His work has been featured on Medium, The Huffington Post, The Conversation, and the LSE Impact Blog. He can be found on Twitter @d1gi
Derek Alderman – University of Tennessee
Derek Alderman (@MLKStreet) is Professor and Head of the Department of Geography at the University of Tennessee. He specializes in the study of racism, civil rights, African American agency, and the historical and contemporary role of space and place within US race relations and social justice campaigns.
Brian Alexander – Washington and Lee University
Brian Alexander is an Assistant Professor of Politics at Washington and Lee University, where he teaches courses in US government and international relations, combining nearly twenty years professional experience in government and politics with research and academic study. Brian’s research is focused on the U.S. Congress and areas such as legislative norms, parliamentary procedure, and bicameral relations.
Carlos Algara – University of California, Davis
Carlos Algara is a doctoral candidate in political science at the University of California, Davis. His research focuses on the nature of legislative representation and behavior, the electoral process, mass public opinion, and latent variable measurement methods. His website can be found at: https://calgara.github.io.
Mona Ali – State University of New York at New Paltz
Mona Ali is an assistant professor of economics at the State University of New York at New Paltz. She teaches courses in international trade and finance, multinational corporations, and asymmetries in the global economy. Her research centers on understanding the place and privilege of the US in the global economy. At present, she is working on a long-run study comparing US and UK balance of payments and its implications for monetary hegemony and hegemonic transition.
Marcus D. Allen – City University of New York
Marcus D. Allen is Professor in the Department of Political Science and Urban Studies at CUNY, Stella and Charles Guttman Community College. His research interests include college textbook diversity and race and politics.
Natalie Allen – The Atlantic
Natalie Allen received her MSc in Conflict Studies from the London School of Economics in 2014. While pursuing her degree, she also worked as an Assistant Editor on the LSE’s USAPP blog. A 2013 graduate of Vassar College, Natalie is currently working as a production coordinator on the live events team for The Atlantic. She tweets at @nnallen on conflict, feminism, and Latin America.
Ryan Allen – University of Minnesota
Ryan Allen is an associate professor of community and economic development at the University of Minnesota. His research focuses on the community and economic development processes of immigrants in the United States. Recently, he has focused on how households have responded to the foreclosure crisis as well as how the foreclosure crisis has affected neighborhood quality in the U.S. He is also interested in immigrant home ownership and entrepreneurship.
James Alm – Tulane University
James Alm is Chair of the Department of Economics at Tulane University. His teaching and research are in the area of public economics, in such areas as tax compliance, the tax treatment of the family, income reporting, and tax reform. He has also worked extensively on fiscal and decentralization reforms overseas.
Gregorio Alonso – University of Leeds
Dr Gregorio Alonso is Lecturer in Spanish History for the School of Languages, Cultures, and Societies at the University of Leeds. His research ranges from the study of political and religious conflicts in Modern Europe and Latin America to the making of the liberal and the Catholic traditions during the nineteenth Century. He is interested in the political, cultural and religious aspects of Modernity in comparative perspective. His is the author of La nación en capilla: Ciudadanía Católica y cuestión religiosa en España (Comares: 2014) and co-editor of Londres y el Liberalismo Hispánico (Iberoamericana/Vervuert: 2011). He is currently working on a monograph on the European experiences and contacts of the Latin American Libertadores before, during, and after the independence process.
Julian Alston – University of California, Davis
Julian M. Alston is a professor in the Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics of the University of California, Davis. He also serves as a member of the Giannini Foundation of Agricultural Economics, director of the Robert Mondavi Institute Center for Wine Economics, and associate director for science and technology policy at the University of California Agricultural Issues Center. At UC Davis, Julian leads a wide-ranging research program on the economics of public policies related to food and agriculture and related issues.
Micah Altman – MIT
Dr. Micah Altman is Director of Research and Head/Scientist, Program on Information Science for the MIT Libraries, at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Previously He served as a Non-Resident Senior Fellow at The Brookings Institution, and at Harvard University as the Associate Director of the Harvard-MIT Data Center, Archival Director of the Henry A. Murray Archive, and Senior Research Scientist in the Institute for Quantitative Social Sciences. He conducts work primarily in the fields of social science, information privacy, information science and research methods, and statistical computation — focusing on the intersections of information, technology, privacy, and politics; and on the dissemination, preservation, reliability and governance of scientific knowledge.
Duane F. Alwin – Pennsylvania State University
Duane F. Alwin is the inaugural holder of the Tracy Winfree and Ted H. McCourtney Professorship in Sociology, and Director of the Center for Life Course and Longitudinal Studies, College of the Liberal Arts, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, Pa. He is also Emeritus Research Professor at the Survey Research Center, Institute for Social Research, and Emeritus Professor of Sociology, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. In addition to the study of political attitudes and behavior, his interests include social stratification, family and the life course.
R. Michael Alvarez – Caltech
Dr. R. Michael Alvarez is Professor of Political Science at Caltech, and the Co-Director of the Caltech/MIT Voting Technology Project. He currently is co-editor of Political Analysis, and is a Fellow of the Society for Political Methodology.
Pedro A. Alviola, IV – University of the Philippines Mindanao
Pedro A. Alviola, IV is an associate professor in the School of Management & College of Science and Mathematics and was formerly a research associate in the University of Arkansas Division of Agriculture.
Stephen Amberg – University of Texas at San Antonio
Stephen Amberg is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science & Geography at UTSA. His area of specialization is American Political Development, Comparative Political Economy, the Regulation of Work and Popular Participation in Politics.
Brent Ambrose – Pennsylvania State University
Brent W. Ambrose is the Smeal Professor of Real Estate, and Director of the Institute for Real Estate Studies at the Smeal College of Business at the Pennsylvania State University. He specializes in real estate finance, corporate finance, and fixed income security analysis. His research interests include issues related to Real Estate Investment Trusts (REITs), loss mitigation programs associated with mortgage default and foreclosure, Government Sponsored Enterprises (GSEs), fixed-income securities, and consumer credit contracts.
Michael Amior –LSE Centre for Economic Performance
Michael Amior is a Research Officer at the Centre for Economic Performance at LSE. His research interests include Labour, Migration, Education, Housing, and Urban Economics.
Mary Amiti – Federal Reserve Bank of New York
Mary Amiti is an assistant vice president at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. Prior to joining the Bank, she held positions at the International Monetary Fund, World Bank, the University of Melbourne, and the University of Pompeu Fabra. She graduated with a PhD in economics from LSE in 1997, with a specialisation in international trade. Her research interests include trade finance, the effects of trade liberalisation on productivity, wages, the wage skill premium, and product quality.
Catalina Amueda-Dorantes – San Diego State University
Catalina Amuedo-Dorantes is a Professor at the Department of Economics, San Diego State University, California. Her primary research area is labor economics, with a focus on contingent work, immigration policy, undocumented immigrants and remittances.
L. Jason Anastasopoulos – University of Georgia
L. Jason Anastasopoulos is Assistant Professor in the departments of Public Administration and Policyand Political Scienceat the University of Georgia. His research interests include understanding how business interests affect policymaking processes at the state and federal levels of government in the US, understanding the roots of collective and religious violence internationally and how gender and race influence political processes among political actors in the US.
Patrick Andelic – Rothermere American Institute, Corpus Christi College, Oxford
Patrick Andelic is a Research Associate at the Rothermere American Institute and a Teaching Assistant at Queen Mary University of London. He completed his D.Phil. in 2015. His research focuses on liberalism within the Democratic Party in the 1970s and 1980s.
David Andersen – Iowa State University
David Andersen is an assistant professor at Iowa State University. His research focuses on how people learn about politics and political candidates, focusing on how psychological limitations on attention and memory can constrain our democratic process. He also studies the nations’ governors and how the state-level executive functions differently than the president.
Bill Anderson – University of Windsor
Bill Anderson is the Ontario Research Chair in Cross-Border Transportation Policy at the University of Windsor. An economic geographer, his interests include transportation policy, regional economic development and the Canada-US border. His recent reportThe Border and the Ontario Economy gives an overview of economic issues related to the border. His textbook Economic Geography was published by Routledge in 2012.
Patricia M. Anderson – Dartmouth College
Patricia M. Anderson is Professor of Economics at Dartmouth College and a research associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research. Her research interests fall broadly in the field of applied microeconomics, with specific interests in child health and nutrition and in social insurance programs.
Sarah E. Anderson is an Assistant Professor at the Bren School of Environmental Science & Management and the Department of Political Science at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Her research interests include the role of political parties, bureaucratic delegation, and environmental politics.
Simon P. Anderson – University of Virginia
Simon P. Anderson’s field of research is microeconomics, industrial organisation and media economics. He has published in several top-ranked journals like American Economic Review, Econometrica, Journal of Political Economy and Review of Economics Studies.
Eva Andersson – Stockholm University, Sweden
Evan Andersson is an Associate Professor in Human Geography at Stockholm University. The main themes of her research are residential segregation and neighborhood effects on socio-economic careers.
Abigail Andrews – University of California – San Diego
Abigail Andrews is an Assistant Professor of Sociology and a faculty member in the Urban Studies and Planning Program at the University of California, San Diego. She studies the politics of migration, development, and gender, and the interrelationships between Mexico and the United States. She can be found at http://abigailandrews.com.
Ron Angel – University of Texas at Austin
Ron Angel is a Professor in the Department of Sociology at the University of Texas at Austin. His research interests encompass the areas of medical sociology, social welfare, poverty and minorities, demography and epidemiology, research methods and statistics.
Nikolay Anguelov – University of Massachusetts, Dartmouth
Dr. Nikolay Anguelov is an Assistant Professor in the department of Public Policy at the University of Massachusetts, Dartmouth. He has a Ph.D. in Policy Studies with a focus on Rural and Regional Economic Development from Clemson University. His research is interdisciplinary with a focus on international trade and diplomacy. His last two books are Economic Sanctions vs. Soft Power: Lessons from North Korea, Myanmar and the Middle East and The Dirty Side of the Garment Industry: Fast Fashion and Its Negative Impact on Environment and Society .
Mark Anner – Penn State
Mark Anner is an Associate Professor of Labor and Employment Relations, and Political Science, and he is the Director of the Center for Global Workers’ Rights. His research examines freedom of association and corporate social responsibility, labor law reform and enforcement, and workers’ rights in apparel global value chains in Central America and Vietnam.
Ian Anson – University of Maryland, Baltimore County
Ian Anson is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County (UMBC). His research interests include American voting behavior, public opinion, media and politics, inequality, and the scholarship of teaching and learning. Before arriving at UMBC, Ian completed his Ph.D. in political science at Indiana University in Bloomington, Indiana.
Michel Anteby – Boston University
Michel Anteby is an associate professor of organisational behaviour at Boston University’s Questrom School of Business. His research looks at how people relate to their work, their occupations, and the organisations they belong to. He received a joint Ph.D. in management from New York University and in sociology from EHESS (France).
Sarah Anzia – University of California, Berkeley
Sarah Anzia is the Michelle J. Schwartz Associate Professor of Public Policy and Political Science at the University of California, Berkeley. She is also a Senior Fellow at the Niskanen Center and faculty director of the Berkeley Institute for Young Americans. She is the author of Timing and Turnout: How Off-Cycle Elections Favor Organized Groups (University of Chicago Press, 2014).
Stephen Appold – The University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
Stephen Appold is at the Kenan Institute of Private Enterprise, Kenan-Flagler Business School, at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. His research interests include airport cities and the spatial structure of contemporary cities.
Diego Acosta Arcarazo – University of Bristol
Diego Acosta Arcarazo is a Lecturer in European Law at the University of Bristol. He was previously Lecturer in Law at the University of Sheffield and holds a PhD in European Law from Kings College London. His area of expertise is EU Migration Law and he is currently interested in migration law and policies in South America and in the process of construction of a South American citizenship.
Kevin Arceneaux – Temple University
Kevin Arceneaux is Professor of Political Science, Faculty Affiliate with the Institute for Public Affairs, and Director of the Behavioral Foundations Lab at Temple University. He studies political communication, political psychology, and political behavior, focusing on the interaction between political messages and people’s political predispositions. His recent book, Changing Minds or Changing Channels: Partisan News in an Age of Choice (2013, University of Chicago Press, co-authored with Martin Johnson) employs novel experimental methods to investigate how human agency shapes the influence of political media. It was co-winner of the 2014 Goldsmith Book Prize awarded by the Harvard Kennedy School Shorenstein Center on Media, Politics, and Public Policy. He has published articles on the influence of partisan campaigns on voting behavior, the effects of predispositions on attitude formation, the role of human biology in explaining individual variation in predispositions, and experimental methodology.
Greig Arendt is a former lieutenant in the U.S. Marine Corps. He currently works in the financial sector.
Gizem Arikan – Yasar University
Gizem Arikan is Associate Professor at the Department of International Relations at Yasar University, Izmir, Turkey. Her research focuses on the effects of religiosity and values on public opinion, and particularly on attitudes towards democracy, redistribution, and immigration policy.
Miles T. Armaly – University of Mississippi
Miles T. Armaly is an assistant professor at the University of Mississippi, where he studies judicial politics, public opinion, & political behavior.
Felipe Fernandez-Armesto – University of Notre Dame
Felipe Fernandez-Armesto is the William P. Reynolds Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. His teaching interests include: Spanish history and the history of late medieval and early modern colonial societies, with some special attention to cartography, maritime subjects, exploration, and cultural exchanges. In recent years, he has made contributions to global history, understood as the study of genuinely global experiences, and to environmental history, especially on a global scale. He has had visiting appointments at many universities and research institutes in Europe and the Americas, and has honorary doctorates from la Trobe University and the Universidad de los Andes. Among other distinctions, he has won the John Carter Brown Medal, the Caird Medal of the National Maritime Museum (UK), the Premio Nacional a Investigacion of the Sociedad Geografica Espanola, Soain’s Premio Nacional de Grastonomia for his history of food, and the Tercentenary Medal of the Society of Antiquaries of London. His most recent book is Our America: A Hispanic history of the United States(W.W Norton, 2014).
J.Scott Armstrong – Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania
J. Scott Armstrong is a Professor of Marketing at the Wharton School of Business at the University of Pennsylvania. His research interests include, forecasting, marketing, strategic planning, public policy and organizational behavior. He is a co-founder of the Journal of Forecasting, International Journal of Forecasting, International Institute of Forecasters,International Symposium on Forecasting, and PollyVote.com.
Nicky Armstrong – LSE Global Health Initiative and Latin America Centre
Nicky Armstrong (@NickyArmstrong0) works in communications for both the Global Health Initiative and the Latin America and Caribbean Centre at the LSE. Nicky also works with PEN focusing on the freedom of speech and has a background in International Relations with a focus on US foreign policy and American exceptionalism.
Maneesh Arora – University of California, Irvine
Maneesh Arora is a PhD candidate in political science at the University of California, Irvine. His research agenda is at the intersection of racial and ethnic politics, public opinion, and political psychology. His articles have been published in Political Research Quarterly, Politics Groups and Identities, Journal of Education and Social Policy, and the Washington Post’s Monkey Cage.
Hadas Aron – Columbia University
Hadas Aron is a PhD Candidate in Political Science at Columbia University. Her research focuses on right wing populism and nationalism with a regional focus on Eastern Europe, the United States, and Israel. She held visiting appointments at the Central European University and the Hungarian Academy of Science. Aron blogs at Commenting Together.
Ivan K. Ash – Old Dominion University
Ivan K. Ash is Associate Professor in the Department of Psychology, Old Dominion University.
Mark Aspinwall – University of Edinburgh
Mark Aspinwall is Professor of Politics at the University of Edinburgh. He is currently working in Mexico City on research leave.
Sina Ates – Federal Reserve Board
Sina Ates is a Senior Economist economist in the Emerging Market Economies Section of the Federal Reserve Board.
Cerelia Athanassiou – GnosisLearning
Cerelia Athanassiou works for GnosisLearning, a global provider of practical learning solutions in Finance, Management Strategies and Compliance, where she consults on business development and quality control of training resources. She has a PhD in International Relations from The University of Bristol specialising in discourse theory and US Foreign Policy.
Michelle J. Atherton- Temple University
Michelle J. Atherton is the associate director of the Institute for Public Affairs at Temple University and the senior policy writer and editor at its Center on Regional Politics. She has authored and co-authored white papers on such topics as municipal government, legislative reform in Pennsylvania, education policy and finance, and public pensions, and co-authored articles in State Politics and Policy Quarterly and State and Local Government Review. Atherton also co-edited a volume of Commonwealth: A Journal of Pennsylvania Politics and Policy where she serves as an associate editor.
Lonna Rae Atkeson – University of New Mexico
Dr. Lonna Rae Atkeson is a professor and Regents’ Lecturer in the Department of Political Science at the University of New Mexico where she also directs the Center for the Study of Voting, Elections and Democracy. Professor Atkeson is a nationally recognized expert in the area of elections, election administration, survey methodology, public opinion, and political behavior and has written extensively in these areas. Most recently she published Evaluating Elections: Tools for Improvement (2013: Cambridge) with R. Michael Alvarez and Thad Hall and Catastrophe Politics: Public Opinion and How Extraordinary Events Redefine Perceptions of Government (2012, Cambridge) with Cherie Meastas.
Danielle N. Atkins – University of Tennessee
Danielle N. Atkins is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Tennessee. She studies reproductive health policy, representative bureaucracy, and education policy. Her research appears in Journal of Public Administration Research and Theory, Public Management Review, Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive Health, and Contemporary Economic Policy.
Matthew D. Atkinson – Long Beach City College
Matthew D. Atkinson is an assistant professor of political science at Long Beach City College.
Kafui Attoh – City University of New York
Kafui Attoh is an Assistant Professor of Urban Studies at the City University of New York’s Joseph S. Murphy Institute for Worker Education and Labor Studies. His broad interests are in the political economy of cities, urban mass transit, and “rights-based” social struggles. His work has appeared in Progress in Human Geography, New Labor Forum, The Journal of Cultural Geography, The Geographical Bulletin, Alternate Routes: A Journal of Critical Social Research, ACME: An International E-Journal for Critical Geographies, Urban Studies, Antipode and Space and Polity.
Andre P. Audette – University of Notre Dame
Andre Audette is a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Political Science at the University of Notre Dame. His research focuses on political inequality and identity politics, and his dissertation work examined the role of churches in mobilizing or demobilizing Latinos for political action.
Read articles by Andre P. Audette.
Mauricio Avendano – LSE Health and Social Care
Mauricio Avendano is Principal Research Fellow at LSE Health and Social Care. He is an epidemiologist with an interest in the causal impact of social and economic policies on health from a cross-national comparative perspective. He has been closely involved in the design and coordination of the health module of the Survey of Health, Ageing and Retirement in Europe (SHARE), a comparative study of 18 countries examining the links between health and the social and economic dimensions of life.
Read articles by Mauricio Avendano.
Paul Avey- Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Paul Avey is a Stanton Nuclear Security Fellow in the Security Studies Program at MIT. He is working on a book project that explores why states without nuclear weapons challenge and resist nuclear armed opponents. In addition to nuclear politics, Paul’s research interests center on foreign policy and international relations theory.
Sonja Avlijaš – LSE / Sciences Po
Sonja Avlijaš holds a PhD in political economy from the LSE’s European Institute and is an affiliate of the Laboratory for Interdisciplinary Evaluation of Public Policies (LIEPP) at Sciences Po, Paris.
Richard Avramenko – University of Wisconsin
Richard Avramenko is an Associate Professor at the Department of Political Science at the University of Wisconsin. His main areas of interest are ancient and continental political thought.
Nisa Yazici Aydemir –– Middle Eastern Technical University
Nisa Yazici Aydemir is an adjunct instructor in the Department of Political Science and Public Administration at Middle Eastern Technical University in Turkey. Her research focuses on local fiscal policy-making process, information use and decision-making in government, public performance management and science and technology policies. She has published in State and Local Government Review.
Jennifer Ayscue– University of California, Los Angeles
Jennifer Ayscue is a doctoral candidate in the Graduate School of Education and Information Studies at University of California, Los Angeles and a research associate at the Civil Rights Project/Proyecto Derechos Civiles.
Julia Azari – Marquette University
Prof. Julia Azari is Associate Professor and Assistant Chair in the Department of Political Science at Marquette University. She holds Ph.D., M.A. and M.Phil. degrees in political science from Yale University, and a B.A. in political science from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Her research and teaching interests include the American presidency, American political parties, the politics of the American state, and qualitative research methods.
Ghazala Azmat – Queen Mary University, London
Ghazala Azmat is a Reader (Associate Professor) of Economics at Queen Mary University of London. She is also a Research Associate at the Centre for Economic Performance (CEP) at the London School of Economics and a Research Fellow at CESIFO (University of Munich). Her main research interests are in applied and empirical microeconomics. Her research focuses on issues relating to competition, incentives and organizational structure, as well as on topics in labor, education and public economics.
Marina Azzimonti – Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia
Marina Azzimonti is a Senior Economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia. She works at the intersection of macroeconomics and political economy, with particular emphasis on dynamic public finance and the effects of polarization on the economy.
Joseph Bafumi– Dartmouth College
Joseph Bafumi is an Associate Professor of Government at Dartmouth College.
Tanya Bagashka – University of Houston
Tanya Bagashka is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Houston. Her primary areas of research interest include comparative institutions, corruption, and post-communist politics.
Jeremy D. Bailey – University of Houston
Jeremy D. Bailey is Associate Professor at the University of Houston, where he holds a dual appointment in the Department of Political Science and the Honors College. He is the author of Thomas Jefferson and Executive Power (Cambridge University Press 2007), and coauthor of The Contested Removal Power, 1789-2010 (University Press of Kansas, 2013). He is co-director co-director of the Presidential Proclamations Project.
Read articles by Jeremy D. Bailey.
Martha J. Bailey- University of Michigan
Martha J. Bailey is an Associate Professor of Economics and a Research Associate Professor at the Population Studies Center at the University of Michigan. She is also a Faculty Research Fellow at the National Bureau of Economic Research. Her research focuses on issues in labor economics, demography and health in the United States, within the long-run perspective of economic history.
Michael Bailey – Georgetown University
Michael Bailey is the Colonel William J. Walsh Professor of American Government in the Department of Government and the McCourt School of Public Policy at Georgetown University. His research interests include campaign finance, relation of Supreme Court to Congress and the Executive, and interstate competition on social policy.
Andy Baker – University of Colorado-Boulder
Travis J. Baker – UCLA
Travis Baker is a Ph.D. Candidate in political science at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). He studies the nature and origins of polarization and gridlock in American politics. More broadly, he is interested in the relationships between chief executives, legislatures, and the electorate.
Scott R. Baker – Northwestern University
Scott Ross Baker is an Assistant Professor of Finance in the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University. His research is concentrated in empirical finance and macroeconomics. Recent work examines the impact of household leverage and credit constraints in driving sensitivity to both income and asset shocks.
Thomas Baker – University of Central Florida
Thomas Baker is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Criminal Justice at the University of Central Florida. His primary research interests focus on corrections with an emphasis on understanding the attitudes of correctional officers and inmates. Thomas also has research interests in criminal justice policy, especially correctional policy, and life-course criminology. His most recent work can be found in Law & Society Review, Criminology, Justice Quarterly, and Criminal Justice Policy Review.
Maryia Bakhtsiyarava – University of Minnesota
Maryia Bakhtsiyarava is a PhD student at the Department of Geography, Environment and Society at the University of Minnesota and a Doctoral Trainee in Population Studies at the Minnesota Population Center. Her research examines how environmental factors affect migration, fertility, and reproductive health outcomes. Her recent research projects examine the effects of climate variability on livelihoods, birth weight, and domestic and international migration in the developing world.
Bert Bakker – University of Amsterdam
Bert Bakker (@bnbakker) is assistant professor of political communication at the University of Amsterdam.
Pierre-Alexandre Balland – Utrecht University
Pierre-Alexandre Balland is Assistant Professor in Economic Geography at Utrecht University, and research associate at CIRCLE, Lund University. He is fascinated by the mechanisms that lead to the emergence of new ideas and how societies create and exchange knowledge. His work focuses in particular on the persistent role of geographical proximity in a world that seems smaller than ever before.
William Bales – Florida State University
William D. Bales, Ph.D., is a Professor at Florida State University’s College of Criminology and also a co-Editor of the journal Criminology & Public Policy with Daniel Nagin. He has published in Criminology, Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency, and Justice Quarterly, among other crime and policy journals.
Kevin K. Banda – University of Nevada, Reno
Kevin K. Banda is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Nevada, Reno. His research interests include campaigns, elections, public opinion, and political communication. His research has appeared in journals like Public Opinion Quarterly,American Politics Research, and State Politics & Policy Quarterly.
Andris Banka – University of Birmingham
Andris Banka is a PhD student at the Department of Political Science and International Studies at the University of Birmingham. His research interests include U.S. foreign policy, security, and terrorism.
Michael J. Barber – Brigham Young University
Michael J. Barber is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Brigham Young University.
Janos Barberis – Hong Kong University Law School
Janos Barberis is a Millennial in FinTech, recognized as a top-35 global FinTech leader. His expertise is focused on the new regulatory considerations raised by the development of FinTech. With a passion to drive change, he founded FinTech HK, a thought leadership platform, and the SuperCharger – a FinTech Accelerator that strategically leverages on Hong Kong as a gateway to Asia. In parallel, he sits on the advisory board of the World Economic Forum’s FinTech Committee and is a PhD Candidate at Hong Kong University Law School. Follow Janos on Twitter @JNBarberis
Silvia Helena Barcellos – University of Southern California
Silvia Helena Barcellos is an Economist at the Center for Economic and Social Research at the University of Southern California. Her research spans a number of areas in health and labor economics: health insurance and financial risk, health insurance literacy, gender/ethnic health disparities and the impacts of immigration on the labor market. Recent work has been published at the American Economic Journal: Economic Policy, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Health Affairs and American Economic Journal: Applied Economics.
Chris Barker – Southwestern College
Chris Barker is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Southwestern College where he teaches political thought. He has previously held positions at Ohio University, Boston College, and Harvard University. He recently completed his first book manuscript on John Stuart Mill’s liberalism. His most recent articles have appeared or are forthcoming in Contemporary Political Theory; History of European Ideas; American Political Thought; and Law, Culture and the Humanities.
Geoffrey C. Barnes – University of Pennsylvania
Geoffrey C. Barnes is a Research Assistant Professor of Criminology at the University of Pennsylvania’s Department of Criminology. He works primarily on field experiments testing the effects of programs and policies on crime and justice outcomes. He has more than two decades of experience working with large and complex data systems, including those of different criminal justice agencies in Australia, England, and the United States.
Lucy Barnes – Nuffield College, Oxford
Lucy Barnes is a Prize Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Nuffield College, Oxford. Her research focuses on contemporary causes and consequences of inequality and government redistribution in the advanced industrial democracies, and their historical development. She is currently working on a project on the political economy of progressive taxation, and is interested in the implications of the ‘great recession’ on government, policy and inequality.
David Barney – WarnerMedia Applied Analytics
David Barney is a Primary Research Scientist at WarnerMedia Applied Analytics. He conducted this research while earning his M.A. in Political Science at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. His research can be found at https://davidjbarney.github.io/.
Jeremy D. Barnum – Rutgers University
Jeremy D. Barnum is a PhD student at Rutgers University School of Criminal Justice and a project manager in the Rutgers Center on Public Security. His research interests include spatial analysis, risk assessment, and police strategy and innovation.
Ashley Barr – State University of New York at Buffalo
Ashley Barr is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at the State University of New York at Buffalo. Her research focuses on the social foundations of health and well-being, particularly the role of romantic and family relationships in promoting or impairing health.
David M. Barrett – Villanova University
Dr David M. Barrett is the author most recently of “Blind Over Cuba: The Photo Gap and the Missile Crisis,” co-authored with Max Holland. He is one of the America’s leading experts on the critical relationship between the United States Congress and the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). Current hot topic issues such as national security and the United States presidency are other areas of specialty for Barrett. He is also a good source for stories on President Lyndon Baines Johnson’s handling of the Vietnam War.
Charles Barrilleaux – Florida State University
Charles Barrilleaux is the LeRoy Collins Professor of Political Science at Florida State University. His primary areas of interest are in public policy and U.S. state and local government and politics. His research addresses questions of “who gets what” in politics, focusing on the effects of democratic rules and citizen preferences as explanations for the differences we observe among democracies.
Christopher Barrington-Leigh – McGill University
Christopher Barrington-Leigh is an Associate Professor at McGill University, joint between its Institute for Health and Social Policy and the McGill School of Environment, and an Associate Member in McGill’s Department of Economics.
Veronica R. Barrios – Montclair State University
Veronica R. Barrios is a doctoral candidate in Family Science and Human Development at Montclair State University, Montclair, NJ. Ms. Barrios’s research foci concerns the nexus of theory, research, and practice regarding intersectionality research; Latino identity integration and development; sexual abuse disclosure; sibling research; and program development and evaluation.
Fabrice Barthelemy is Professor of Economics at the University of Versailles Saint-Quentin-En-Yvelines (France). His research focuses on apportionment and power indices. He is also interested in real estate economics and finance.
Stefano Bartolini – University of Siena
Stefano Bartolini is professor of economics at the University of Siena (Italy). His research focuses on the causes and possible solutions of the increasing poverty of well-being, social capital, time and natural environment in developed and developing countries. He has published extensively on these topics.
Alexander Barton – University of Utah
Alexander Barton is a master’s student in the Department of City and Metropolitan Planning at the University of Utah. He received a bachelor of geography degree from Brigham Young University, with an emphasis in urban and regional planning and a minor in psychology.
Robert Basedow – LSE
Robert Basedow is a PhD candidate in the International Relations Department at the London School of Economics. His research focuses on the EU’s new international investment policy.
Scott Basinger is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Houston. His research interests include the scientific study of politics, game theory and American politics.
Leonardo Basso – Universidad de Chile
Leonardo J. Basso is Associate Professor at the Department of Civil Engineering at the Universidad de Chile. His areas of research are transport economics and industrial organization. He has a particular interest on air transport, focusing on the industrial economics aspects such as privatization and pricing of airports, industry structure and the economics of frequent flyer programs.
Feras A. Batarseh – George Mason University
Feras A. Batarseh is a Research Assistant Professor with the College of Science at George Mason University (GMU), in Fairfax, VA, USA. His research spans the areas of data science, artificial intelligence, and context-aware software systems. Dr. Batarseh has taught data science and software engineering courses at multiple universities including GMU, UCF as well as George Washington University (GWU). Prior to joining GMU, Dr. Batarseh was a Program Manager with the Data Mining and Advanced Analytics team at MicroStrategy, Inc., a global business intelligence corporation based in Tysons Corner, Virginia. Additionally, Dr. Batarseh published and edited several book chapters.
Harald Bathelt – University of Toronto
Harald Bathelt holds the Canada Research Chair in ‘Innovation and Governance’ at the Department of Political Science, University of Toronto, Canada. He is also Professor in the University of Toronto’s Department of Geography and Planning. His research and teaching interests are in the areas of industrial and economic geography, political economy and methodology. Specific areas which provide the focus of my research and teaching activities include the analysis of long-term social and economic development, industrial clustering and the socio-economic impacts of regional and industrial change.
Simon Bastow – LSE Public Policy Group
Simon Bastow is a Senior Research Fellow at the LSE Public Policy Group. He recently published a book with Palgrave Macmillan ‘Governance, performance and capacity stress: The chronic case of prison crowding’. He tweets @simonjbastow.
Tim Bates – Wayne State University
Timothy Bates is distinguished professor of economics emeritus at Wayne State University. He is an authority on minority business development and entrepreneurship.
Thomas Baudin is an Assistant Professor at the Centre for Research in Demography and Society at the Université catholique de Louvain. His research interests include family economics, demographic economics, public economics, cultural dynamics, and development economics.
Nichole Bauer is a Ph.D. Candidate in the Department of Political Science at Indiana University. Her research examines gender stereotypes, campaigns, and voting behavior. Her work has been published in journals such as Political Behavior and Political Psychology.
Matthew A. Baum – Harvard University
Matthew Baum is Marvin Kalb Professor of Public Policy at the Harvard Kennedy School (HKS) and Harvard University Department of Government. He is also Faculty Chair of the Harvard Public Diplomacy Collaborative. His research addresses the evolving relationship between the mass media, public opinion and executive decision-making regarding foreign policy.
Frank R. Baumgartner – University of North Carolina
Frank R. Baumgartner is the Richard J. Richardson Distinguished Professor of Political Science at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He is the co-author of Agendas and Instability in American Politics and other works.
Roger Beachy – World Food Center
Dr. Roger Beachy is the Executive Director of the World Food Center at the University of California, Davis. He is the former director of the National Institute of Food and Agriculture at the United States Department of Agriculture.
Douglas Beal – Boston Consulting
Douglas Beal, Partner and global leader on economic development, The Boston Consulting Group.
Daniel Bear – Humber College
Dr. Daniel Bear is a Professor at Humber College’s School of Social and Community Services, where he teaches on the Criminal Justice degree. He has been working and researching in the field of drugs policy for 15 years. He has previously worked at the American Civil Liberties Union, conducted research for the Ministry of Justice in the UK, and has presented at international conferences across Europe, Australia, and North America. He obtained his PhD in Social Policy and Masters in Social Policy (Research) from The London School of Economics and Political Science.
Paul Beaudry – University of British Columbia
Paul Beaudry is a Professor at the Vancouver School of Economics at the University of British Columbia. He is interested in everything that relates to the macro-economy, both domestically and internationally. In particular his research is related to business cycles, inflation, financial markets, the macro-economic effects of technological change and globalization, and the determinants of aggregate employment and wages.
Pat Beck II – LSE
A graduate of UC Berkeley, Pat Beck II is a MSc and MA candidate in a dual degree program between London School of Economics and Political Science and Sciences Po – Paris.
Read articles by Pat Beck II.
Ulrich Beck – University of Munich
Ulrich Beck is Professor of Sociology at Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich, and since 2013 Principal Investigator of the European Research Council (ERC) project: “Methodological Cosmopolitanism – In the Laboratory of Climate Change”. He was born in the Pomeranian town of Stolp, Germany (now Słupsk in Poland) in 1944. Since 1997 he is the British Journal of Sociology Visiting Centennial Professor at the London School of Economics and since 2011 also Professor at the Fondation Maison des Sciences de l’Homme, Paris. He has received many international prizes and honours. He is co-editor of the journal Soziale Welt, and author or editor of more than 45 books, translated in more than 35 languages.
Amy Bree Becker – Loyola University
Dr. Amy Bree Becker (Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison, 2010) is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Communication at Loyola University Maryland. Her research focuses on public opinion, political entertainment and comedy, science communication, and new media. She studies what factors drive engagement with controversial political issues and what non-traditional media content, particularly political comedy and viral social media, teaches us about politics. Professionally, Becker worked in the world of political polling and corporate market research, providing analysis and strategic insight for political candidates running for national and state office and for major corporations looking to redefine their brand image.
Ralph Becker served two terms as mayor of Salt Lake City (2008-2015). He also served in the Utah State Legislature as a member of the House of Representatives for 11 years (1996-2007), including five years as House Minority Leader. In 2015, Ralph served as President of the National League of Cities. In his political career, Ralph focused attention on serving the public interest through solution-oriented, inclusive governance practices. He became known for his work improving conditions for the LGBT community around discrimination; sustainability practices in cities and protection of lands and resources; and changes to improve equity in education, access to the outdoors, and community development. In 2017, Ralph served as a Leadership in Government Fellowship with the Open Society Foundation. He speaks regularly around the world on governance and sustainability and has authored numerous publications.
Charlie Beckett – LSE POLIS
Charlie Beckett a professor in the department of media and communications at the LSE and the founding director of POLIS, the think-tank for research and debate in to international journalism and society in the Media and Communications Department. As well as being spokesperson for Polis and a regular blogger, Charlie Beckett is a regular commentator on journalism and politics for the UK and International media. He’s on twitter as @CharlieBeckett.
Caroline Beer – University of Vermont
Caroline Beer is associate professor of Political Science at the University of Vermont. Her recent research focuses on subnational politics and gender policy in Mexico.
Iain Begg – LSE European Institute
Iain Begg is a Professorial Research Fellow at the European Institute, London School of Economics and Political Science, and Senior Fellow on the UK Economic and Social Research Council’s initiative on The UK in a Changing Europe.
Deborah Beim – Yale University
Deborah Beim is an Assistant Professor in the Political Science department at Yale University. She studies American politics in general and judicial politics in particular, with a focus on interactions between the U.S. Supreme Court and the Courts of Appeals.
Daniel Béland – Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy
Daniel Béland holds the Canada research chair in Public Policy at the Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy. He currently serves as Editor (French) of the Canadian Journal of Sociology, Co-Editor of Global Social Policy, and President of the Research Committee 19 (Poverty, Social Welfare and Social Policy) of the International Sociological Association. A specialist of fiscal and social policy, he has published 17 books and more than 115 articles in peer-reviewed journals. One of his most recent books is Obamacare Wars: Federalism, State Politics and the Adordable Care Act (University Press of Kansas, 2016; co-authored with Philip Rocco and Alex Waddan).
Louis-Philippe Beland – Louisiana State University
Louis-Philippe is an assistant professor of economics at the E.J. Ourso College of Business at LSU. His research interests are in labor economics, public policy, political economy and education economics.
Ross Bellaby – University of Sheffield
Ross Bellaby is a senior lecturer in security studies at the University of Sheffield’s politics department. His research focuses on designing ethical frameworks for the intelligence community and for cyber-activity. His ethical framework is set out in his book, The Ethics of Intelligence: A New Framework (2014). This work is further developed in papers on counterterrorism and the CIA’s extraordinary rendition program (2017), the justifiability of cyber-intelligence(2017), the ethical obligation of whistleblowing (2017), and the need for more dark web technology to protect against state surveillance (2018).
Lauren C. Bell – Randolph-Macon College
Lauren C. Bell is Professor of Political Science and Dean of Academic Affairs at Randolph-Macon College in Ashland, Virginia. She is the author of Filibustering in the US Senate(Cambria Press: 2011) and Warring Factions: Interest Groups, Money, and the New Politics of Senate Confirmation (The Ohio State University Press: 2002). She served as a United States Supreme Court Fellow during 2006-07, and was an American Political Science Association Congressional Fellow on the US Senate Committee on the Judiciary from November 1997 until August 1998.
C. Scott Bell – Florida State University
C. Scott Bell is a doctoral student in Political Science at Florida State University. His main research interests are centered in political psychology and include the study of threat, moral foundations, ideology and other political traits.
Duncan Bell is a Reader in Political Thought and International Relations in the Department of Politics and International Studies, University of Cambridge.
Crystal Belle is an educator, poet and Ph.D. candidate of English Education at Teachers College, Columbia University. Her research interests include Black masculinities, multiple literacies, poetry-as-research and hip-hop studies. Belle is the author of a poetry collection, Woman on Fire, which weaves stories through stanzas about a Black woman’s experience in the African Diaspora.
Clément Bellet – LSE CEP
Clément Bellet is a research officer in CEP’s wellbeing programme. His research participates in an attempt to reconcile the consumption and savings literature with important findings in behavioural economics, in particular with happiness economics and theories of social preferences. He has been examining ways in which inequality affects choices and wellbeing due to externalities in individual preferences, in India and the United States. He explores issues relative to conspicuous consumption and social status, marketing, happiness at work, inequality and poverty. Clément completed his PhD in economics at Sciences Po Paris and was a visiting scholar at the University of California Berkeley in 2014-2015. He previously worked as a Short Term Consultant for the World Bank.
Todd Belt – University of Hawai‘i at Hilo
Todd L. Belt is Professor of Political Science at the University of Hawai‘i at Hilo. His research and writing focuses primarily on the influence of the mass media, public opinion, the presidency, and campaigns and elections.
Yuri Gabriel Beltrán Miranda – Electoral Institute of the Federal District, Mexico
Yuri Beltrán Beltran Miranda has a clear vocation for education as for the spread of democratic culture. At the National Autonomous University of Mexico and at the Center for Economic Research and Teaching, the University of Michigan, and other institutions, he has either taught or studied several specialization courses, in order to develop and democratize knowledge about the technical and political parts of electoral systems. Today, asGeneral Council of the Electoral Institute of the Federal District (IEDF), Beltrán performs a daily effort, joint to that of Mexico City, to organize and administer elections and the mechanisms of an increasingly competitive citizen participation.
Simon Bennett – University of Leicester
Dr Simon Bennett is Director of the Civil Safety and Security Unit at the University of Leicester. He is an expert in risk management in commercial and military aviation.
Karima Bennoune – University of California
Karima Bennoune is a professor at the University of California, Davis, School of Law and author of “Your Fatwa Does Not Apply Here: Untold Stories from the Fight Against Muslim Fundamentalism.” www.karimabennoune.com
Keith G. Bentele is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of Massachusetts, Boston. His research has examined the consequences of welfare reform, rising earnings inequality in the U.S., and the passage of multiple types of state legislation sought by the conservative Evangelical movement. His current research includes continuing research on the passage of restrictions on voter access.
Bradley Bereitschaft – University of Nebraska at Omaha
Bradley Bereitschaft is an Assistant Professor in the department of Geography/Geology at the University of Nebraska at Omaha. His research interests primarily concern issues of equity, livability, and sustainability in the urban environment.
Viola von Berlepsch – LSE
Viola von Berlepsch is a post-graduate researcher at the London School of Economics. She holds an MSc in Economics and a Diplom-VWL from the University of Konstanz, Germany and a MA in European Economic Studies from the College of Europe, Belgium. Her research lies in the areas of behavioural economics, the European debt crises and the economics of happiness.
Giuseppe Berlingieri – LSE Centre for Economic Performance
Giuseppe Berlingieri is a research associate at CEP. His research focuses on international economics, organizational economics, and macroeconomics
Daniel Bergan – Michigan State University
Daniel Bergan is an Associate Professor in the Department of Communication at James Madison College at Michigan State University.Daniel Bergan specializes in public opinion and experimental work on political campaigns. His academic publications have appeared in the Journal of Politics, Public Opinion Quarterly, and The Journal of Communication,among other journals.
Ted Bergstrom is an economist at the University of California Santa Barbara who usually works on microeconomic theory and the provision of public goods, and occasionally on the economics of scholarly communication. He is one of the founders of the eigenfactor project and of the journal prices website at journalprices.com.
Y Sekou Bermiss – University of Texas
Y Sekou Bermiss is an associate professor at the University of Texas’ McCombs School of Business. He received a B.S. in chemical engineering at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (NY), and an M.S. and Ph.D in management and organisations from the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University. His research centres around how value is socially constructed in organisational settings. He investigates how market perceptions of financial performance, organisational identity, and human capital affect firm performance, reputation, and survival. His research has been published in various academic journals, edited volumes, and the press.
Joshua Berning – University of Georgia
Joshua Berning is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Agricultural and Applied Economics at the University of Georgia. His research interests include food marketing, consumer demand for food and consumer health.
Mary Bernstein – University of Connecticut
Mary Bernstein is Professor of Sociology at the University of Connecticut. She has published numerous articles in the fields of social movements, identity, sexualities, gender, and law and is co-editor of three books.
Jared Bernstein – Center on Budget and Policy Priorities
Jared Bernstein is a Senior Fellow at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities. From 2009 to 2011, Bernstein was the Chief Economist and Economic Adviser to Vice President Joe Biden, executive director of the White House Task Force on the Middle Class, and a member of President Obama’s economic team. Bernstein’s areas of expertise include federal and state economic and fiscal policies, income inequality and mobility, trends in employment and earnings, international comparisons, and the analysis of financial and housing markets. Prior to joining the Obama administration, Bernstein was a senior economist and the director of the Living Standards Program at the Economic Policy Institute in Washington, D.C. Between 1995 and 1996, he held the post of deputy chief economist at the U.S. Department of Labor.
Robert Berrens – University of New Mexico
Robert P. Berrens is Professor and Chair of the Department of Economics at the University of New Mexico. He conducts research in the area of environmental economics, including a variety of studies on how environmental attributes affect housing markets.
Christopher R. Berry – University of Chicago
Christopher R. Berry is a Professor in the Harris School of Public Policy Studies at the University of Chicago. He studies distributive politics, municipal finance, and electoral accountability. His work has recently appeared in the American Journal of Political Science,Journal of Politics, and Yale Law Journal, and he is the author of Imperfect Union: Representation and Taxation in Multilevel Governments published in 2009 by Cambridge University Press.
Yasemin Besen-Cassino – Montclair State University
Yasemin Besen-Cassino is a Professor of Sociology at Montclair State University and the Book Review Editor of Gender&Society. She is the author of Cost of Being a Girl: Working Teens and the Origins of the Gender Wage Gap (Temple University Press 2018).
Michele Betsill – Colorado State University
Michele Betsill is Professor and Chair of Political Science at Colorado State University where she teaches courses on international relations and environmental politics. Her research examines the governance of global environmental issues from the global to the local level across the public and private spheres, which a particular focus on the politics of climate change. Her most recent books include Transnational Climate Change Governance (co-authored with the Leverhulme Network on Transnational Climate Governance, Cambridge, 2014) and Advances in International Environmental Politics, 2e. (co-edited with Dimitris Stevis and Kathryn Hochstetler, Palgrave, 2014).
Julian Betts – University of California San Diego
Julian Betts is a professor, and former chair, in the Department of Economics at the University of California San Diego (UCSD). He is the Executive Director of the San Diego Education Research Alliance at UCSD (sandera.ucsd.edu) which undertakes studies of many different education policy issues in the San Diego Unified School District (SDUSD). Betts writes on topics ranging from school choice to mathematics interventions, the academic progress of English Learners, and the impact of school resources on short- and long-term outcomes of students. Betts has advised the U.S. Department of Education on several major research projects and regularly serves on its research proposal review panels. He is an Adjunct Fellow at the Public Policy Institute of California and a Research Associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research. He holds a Ph.D. from Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada, and a M.Phil. in Economics from Oxford University.
Shaun Bevan is a Research Fellow at the Mannheim Centre for European Social Research (MZES) at the University of Mannheim. Shaun’s research interests focus on American, British and Comparative Politics, as well as Political Methodology. Some of his specific interests include agenda-setting, public policy, interest groups, public opinion, time series analysis, event history analysis and measurement.
Andrew A. Beveridge – CUNY
Andrew A. Beveridge is Professor of Sociology at Queens College and the Graduate School and University Center of the City University of New York.
Sydney Beveridge – Social Explorer
Sydney Beveridge is Media and Content Editor at Social Explorer, Inc.
Kieran Bezila – Beloit College
Kieran Bezila is Assistant Professor of Sociology at Beloit College. His research interests include politics, altruism and prosocial behavior, and the social organization of everyday knowledge and decision-making.
Shimshon Bichler teaches political economy at colleges and universities in Israel. All of his and Jonathan Nitzan’s publications are available for free on The Bichler & Nitzan Archives.
Katja Biedenkopf – University of Leuven, Belgium
Katja Biedenkopf is Assistant Professor at the University of Leuven, Belgium. Her research centers on environmental leadership and entrepreneurship, policy diffusion, carbon markets, climate diplomacy, electronic waste and chemicals policy. Previous positions include Assistant Professor at the University of Amsterdam, Postdoctoral Fellow at the Free University of Berlin, Fulbright Fellow at the University of California, Berkeley, and Visiting Fellow at Johns Hopkins University, Washington D.C.
Thomas Biegert – LSE Social Policy
Thomas Biegert is a Fellow in Social Policy at the London School of Economics and Political Science. He studies social inequality and stratification, labor markets, and welfare states, with a strong interest in quantitative methods. Other work on insiders and outsiders on the labor market authored by him has been published in Journal of European Social Policy and is Socio-Economic Review.
Rubrick Biegon – University of Kent
Rubrick Biegon is a Lecturer in International Relations at the University of Kent. His research interests include US foreign policy, international security, and international political economy. He is the author of US Power in Latin America: Renewing Hegemony (2017).
Halil Bilecen – University of Houston
Halil Bilecen is a PhD student in political science at the University of Houston specialising in Turkish politics and public opinion.
Volodymyr Bilotkach – Newcastle University
Volodymyr Bilotkach is a Senior Lecturer in Economics at Newcastle University Business School. His research interest spans the aviation sector of economy. He has published extensively on airline alliances, and written on issues ranging from airline mergers to airport regulation to economics of distribution of airline tickets.
Natasha Bingham – Loyola University New Orleans
Dr. Natasha Bingham is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Loyola University New Orleans. Her research interests focus on intersectionality of gender, race, and ethnicity and gender and sexuality in former Soviet republics and US politics.
Mia Bird—PPIC and UC Berkeley
Mia Bird is a research fellow at the Public Policy Institute of California and lecturer in the Goldman School of Public Policy at the University of California, Berkeley. Her work focuses on applying research to criminal justice and health and human services policy-making. Her current projects examine the effects of major policy changes—including California’s Public Safety Realignment and the implementation of the Affordable Care Act—on county priorities, local intervention strategies and individual criminal justice outcomes. Her past work has addressed the allocation of realignment funding to counties, the role counties play in connecting individuals to health insurance, and the ability to improve governance through the effective use of data. She holds her PhD in public policy, MA in demography, and MPP from the University of California, Berkeley.
Nathaniel A. Birkhead – Kansas State University
Nathaniel A. Birkhead is Assistant Professor of political science at Kansas State University. He studies issues of representation, legislative organization, and political behavior. His research has appeared in Legislative Studies Quarterly, Political Research Quarterly, and American Politics Research and he is finishing a book (with Jordan M. Ragusa) examining when and why Congress repeals major laws.
Benjamin G. Bishin is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the UC Riverside. His research interests include questions of democracy, representation, identity and ethnicity, public opinion and legislative politics. He is the author of Tyranny of the Minority The Subconstituency Politics Theory of Representation (Temple University Press 2009) and the recipient of the 2011 Bailey Award for the best paper on gay and lesbian politics for the paper “Gay Rights and Legislative Wrongs: Representation of Gays and Lesbians,” which he coauthored with Charles Anthony Smith.
Amanda Bittner – Memorial University
Dr. Bittner is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science and the Director of the Gender and Politics Lab at Memorial University. Her research focuses on elections and voting in both Canadian and comparative contexts. In addition to her ongoing work on voters’ perceptions of party leaders, she has published research on parenthood and politics, voter turnout, as well as the impact of social cleavages and political sophistication on political attitudes.
Bryan M. Black – University of Georgia
Bryan M. Black is a political science graduate student at the University of Georgia. His areas of interest include judicial politics and constitutional law.
Graeme Blair – Princeton University
Graeme Blair is a Ph.D. candidate in the Politics Department at Princeton University studying comparative politics with a focus on West Africa. His website is http://graemeblair.com/ Follow him on Twitter (@graemedblair)
Karen L. Blair – St. Francis Xavier University
Karen L. Blair, PhD., is an Assistant Professor of Psychology at St. Francis Xavier University in Nova Scotia, Canada, and founder of KLB Research. Dr. Blair studies the role that social support for relationships plays in the development, maintenance and dissolution of relationships, LGBTQ Psychology, and the connections between relationships, social prejudices, and health. www.DrKarenBlair.com
Robert Blair – University of Nebraska at Omaha
Robert Blair is a Professor of Public Administration and Urban Studies in the School of Public Administration at the University of Nebraska at Omaha. Professor Blair works closely with Nebraska city managers and administrators, and the International City County Management Association on educational, applied research, and professional development issues, and has provided technical assistance to many communities and public agencies over the years.
Julie Blais – Carleton University
Julie Blais is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychology at Carleton University. Her research interests include personality, risk assessment, and the prediction of both prosocial and antisocial behavior. Her research has appeared in journals such as Political Research Quarterly, Psychological Assessment, Personality and Individual Differences, and Politics & Gender.
Harry Blaney – Center for International Policy
Harry Blaney is a Senior Fellow at the Center for International Policy. He brings over thirty years of experience in international affairs to CIP and has held senior positions in the federal government, policy research, and non-profit organizations. His experience includes the White House, State Department, foreign affairs think tanks, and U.S. diplomatic posts abroad. His main focus has been on national security, including non-proliferation arms control, US-Europe relations, US-Russia, and global issues including energy, climate change, conflict zones, NATO, EU, and macro-strategic issues.
Robert G Blanton is Professor at the Department of Government, University of Alabama at Birmingham.
Kathleen Blee – University of Pittsburgh
Kathleen Blee is Distinguished Professor of Sociology at the University of Pittsburgh. She has written extensively about organized white supremacism, including Inside Organized Racism: Women in the Hate Movement and Women in the Klan: Racism and Gender in the 1920s, as well as methodological approaches and the politics and ethics of studying racist hate groups and strategies for combatting racial hate.
Kristie R. Blevins – Eastern Kentucky University
Kristie R. Blevins is an associate professor in the School of Justice Studies at Eastern Kentucky University. Her research interests include burglary prevention, correctional rehabilitation, and school safety.
Thomas Blomberg – Florida State University
Thomas G. Blomberg is dean and Sheldon L. Messinger Professor of Criminology and Executive Director of the Center for Criminology and Public Policy Research at Florida State University’s College of Criminology and Criminal Justice. His current research is focused upon risk and protective factors associated with elder financial fraud.
Bruce Blonigen – University of Oregon
Bruce Blonigen is the Philip H. Knight Professor of Social Science in the Department of Economics at the University of Oregon. He is also a Research Associate with the National Bureau of Economic Research. His main research interests are the study of multinational firm behavior and international trade policies, but his work also spans issues in industrial organization, urban economics and international finance.
Pazit Ben-Nun Bloom – Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Pazit Ben-Nun Bloom is Senior Lecturer (U.S. Associate Professor) at the Department of Political Science at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel, specializing in comparative political behavior and political psychology. Her research examines the role of religiosity, morality, and values in political behavior.
Nicholas Bloom – Stanford University, LSE Centre for Economic Performance
Nick Bloom is a Professor of Economics at Stanford University and a research associate in CEP’s productivity and innovation program. His research interests are investigating the causes and consequences of economic uncertainty. He also works on understanding differences in management and organizational practices across firms and countries. He previously worked as a research economist at the Institute for Fiscal Studies, a policy advisor at HM Treasury and as a management consultant at McKinsey & Company.
Read articles by Nicholas Bloom.
Erik J. Blutinger – George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences
Erik J. Blutinger is an M.D. Candidate at the George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences in Washington, DC. He worked on the Senate version of the Affordable Care Act (HR 3590) for the U.S. Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee, chaired by Senator Tom Harkin (R-IA).
Samuel Blyth works in the UK Parliament. He holds a degree in American Studies from Keele University and a MLitt in International Security from the University of St. Andrews. He writes in a personal capacity.
Daniela Del Boca – University of Turin
Daniela Del Boca is Professor of Economics at the University of Turin and Fellow of Collegio Carlo Alberto.
Leticia Bode – Georgetown University
Leticia Bode is an assistant professor of Communication, Culture, & Technology at Georgetown University, with affiliate appointment in the Department of Government. Her research focuses on the intersection of politics, technology, and communication.
Frederick J. Boehmke – University of Iowa
Frederick J. Boehmke is Professor of Political Science at the University of Iowa and Director of the Iowa Social Science Research Center. His research focuses on the effect of direct democracy on interest groups. His book, The Indirect Effect of Direct Legislation(Ohio State Press, 2005), examines the effect of direct democracy on interest groups.
Michael Boehm – University of Bonn
Michael Boehm is an assistant professor at the University of Bonn and an occasional research assistant in the LSE CEP’s labour markets programme.
Lyndsay N. Boggess – University of South Florida
Lyndsay N. Boggess is an Associate Professor in the Department of Criminology at the University of South Florida. Her research focuses on the community correlates of crime, with particular interest in how neighborhoods change over time, the housing market and gentrification, and racial/ethnic composition and immigration.
Toby Bolsen – Georgia State University
Toby Bolsen is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Georgia State University. His research interests include the study of political behavior, public opinion, media and communications, experimental methods, and U.S. energy policy.
Alexander Bolton – Duke University
Alexander Bolton is a Postdoctoral Associate at Duke University’s Social Science Research Institute. His research interests include executive branch politics and policymaking in the United States.
Luigi Bonatti – University of Trento
Luigi Bonatti studied philosophy at the Scuola Normale Superiore of Pisa (Italy). His interest in the philosophy of social sciences led him to continue his studies at Columbia University (USA), where he got a Ph.D. in economics under the supervision of Edmund Phelps. He is currently professor of economics at the University of Trento (Italy). The works that Bonatti has published in recent years relate to growth theory and sustainable development, open macroeconomics and international economics, rationality in the formation of expectations and in public choices.
Roberto Bonfatti – University of Nottingham
Roberto Bonfatti is an assistant professor at the University of Nottingham’s School of Economics. He holds a PhD in economics from LSE (2010), and BSc in Economics and Finance from Bocconi University. Roberto’s research lies at the intersection of international trade, political economy, and economic history. Among his topics of interest are the relation between trade and the rise and fall of colonial empires; trade and war; the economic legacy of empires, particularly in terms of the international specialisation of former colonies; and the political economy of the natural resource trade.
Chris W. Bonneau – University of Pittsburgh
Stephanie Bonnes – University of New Haven
Stephanie Bonnes is an Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice at the University of New Haven. Her research broadly focuses on gender and race at the intersections of victimization, inequality, crime, and organizations. Her current project explores the experiences of women in the United States Military including, but not limited to, servicewomen’s experiences with sexual abuse.
Norman Bonney was previously a lecturer and researcher at Aberdeen University and The Robert Gordon University, Aberdeen. He was head of psychology and sociology at Edinburgh Napier University, where he is currently Emeritus Professor. His ‘Monarchy, religion and the state; civil religion in the UK, Canada, Australia and the Commonwealth’ will be published by Manchester University Press in December 2013. More details here. His publications are listed at www.normanbonney.blogspot.com
Jonathan Booth – LSE Department of Management
Jonathan Booth is a Lecturer in Employment Relations and Organisational Behaviour at the LSE’s Department of Management. His research interests include workplace aggression and victimization, appraisal and coping processes in the workplace, union membership and participation, dirty work, and prosocial behaviors (e.g., forgiveness and employee volunteering and giving).
Porismita Borah – Washington State University
Porismita Borah is an Assistant Professor in the Edward R. Murrow College of Communication, Washington State University. Porismita’s main areas of research interests are emerging communication technology in the context of politics and health. Porismita’s research has been published in many prestigious journals including Journal of Communication, Communication Research, Journal of Computer Mediated Communication and New Media and Society. To learn more about Porismita’s work, please visit her website.
Janet Borgerson – City, University of London
Janet Borgerson is a Visiting Fellow at Cass Business School, City, University of London. She works at the intersections of philosophy, business, and culture.
Read articles by Janet Borgerson.
MaryAnne Borrelli – Connecticut College
MaryAnne Borrelli is a professor of government at Connecticut College. Her books and articles examine the construction of gender in the United States presidency, focusing on cabinet appointments and on the White House Office. Her research has contributed to the George W. Bush and the Obama transitions, and she has served as an interviewer for the Presidential Oral History Program at the University of Virginia’s Miller Center.
Ron Boschma – Lund University
Ron Boschma is Professor in Innovation Studies and director of the Centre for Innovation, Research and Competence in the Learning Economy (CIRCLE) at Lund University. He is also Professor in Regional Economics at Utrecht University. His scientific work concentrates on working out conceptually and empirically Evolutionary Economic Geography. Boschma has published in international journals on the spatial evolution of industries, the geography of innovation, proximity and innovation, the structure and evolution of spatial networks, regional diversification, and agglomeration externalities and regional growth.
Amanda Bosky – University of Texas at Austin
Amanda Bosky is a graduate student in the Department of Sociology and a NICHD Pre-Doctoral Trainee in the Population Research Center at the University of Texas at Austin.
Tristan L. Botelho – Yale School of Management
Tristan L. Botelho is an assistant professor of organisational behaviour and a faculty affiliate of the program on entrepreneurship at the Yale School of Management. His research interests are careers, innovation, social evaluation, and strategy, primarily focusing on digital platforms and entrepreneurship. He received his Ph.D. from the MIT Sloan School of Management in 2017.
Deborah Boucoyannis – University of Virginia
Deborah Boucoyannis is Assistant Professor at the Woodrow Wilson Department of Politics at the University of Virginia. Previously she was Lecturer in Social Studies and Olin Predoctoral Fellow at Harvard University. Her PhD is from the University of Chicago. Her interests lie in the historical and theoretical foundations of liberalism. Her personal site is http://dboucoyannis.weebly.com/
Laurent Bouton – Georgetown University
Laurent Bouton is an Assistant Professor of Economics at Georgetown University, Associate Fellow at the European Center for Advanced Research in Economics and Statistics (ECARES), and Faculty Associate at the Institute for Economic Development (IED), Boston University. His main fields of interest are political economy, microeconomics, and public economics.
Shaun Bowler – University of California, Riverside
Shaun Bowler is Distinguished Professor of Political Science at the University of California, Riverside. His research interests include comparative electoral systems and voting behavior. His work examines the relationship between institutional arrangements and voter choice in a variety of settings ranging from the Republic of Ireland to California’s initiative process.
Ann O’M. Bowman – Texas A&M University
Ann O’M. Bowman is Professor and Hazel Davis and Robert Kennedy Endowed Chair in the Department of Public Service and Administration at the Bush School at Texas A&M University. Her research interests center on state and local government institutions and policy.
Christopher Boyce – University of Stirling
Dr Christopher Boyce is currently a Research Fellow at Stirling Management School at the University of Stirling. He also holds an Honarary position as a Research Associate in the School of Psychological Sciences at the University of Manchester.
Monica Boyd – University of Toronto
Monica Boyd holds the Canada Research Chair in Immigration, Inequality and Public Policy at the University of Toronto. She publishes in the areas of gender stratification, ethnic and racial stratification, immigration policy, the labor market integration of immigrants, and the social and economic integration of immigrant offspring.
Christina L. Boyd – University of Georgia
Christina L. Boyd is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Georgia and a lawyer. Her research focuses on the empirical examination of judges and litigants in federal courts. Her scholarship has been published in journals such as American Journal of Political Science, Political Research Quarterly, and Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization and has been funded by the National Science Foundation.
Richard Boyd – Georgetown University
Richard Boyd is Associate Professor of Government at Georgetown University. His research interests include the intellectual history of liberalism, civil society and pluralism, economic and sociological theory, the theory and practice of immigration and citizenship policies in the United States, and the ethical dimensions of the recent financial crisis. He is author of Uncivil Society: The Perils of Pluralism and the Making of Modern Liberalism (Lexington/ Rowman & Littlefield, 2004) and editor (with Ewa Atanassow) of Tocqueville and the Frontiers of Democracy (Cambridge, 2013)
Brent D. Boyea – University of Texas at Arlington
Brent D. Boyea is an associate professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Texas at Arlington. His research examines how political and judicial institutions affect political behavior across the American states.
Robert Boyer – University of North Carolina- Charlotte
Robert Boyer is an Assistant Professor of Urban Planning in the Department of Geography & Earth Sciences at the University of North Carolina- Charlotte. His research focuses the importance of community and interpersonal relationships in sustainable urbanism. He loves riding his bicycle.
James D. Boys – Richmond University and King’s College, London
Dr. James D. Boys is a political historian specializing in the United States and its place in the world. He has a special interest in the study of the United States’ presidency and specifically in the administration of Bill Clinton. The Clinton administration’s formulation of foreign policy in the 1990s is the subject of James’ forthcoming book, Clinton’s Grand Strategy: US Foreign Policy in a Post-Cold War World (Bloomsbury, 2014). He is an Associate Professor of International Political Studies at Richmond University (London) and a Visiting Senior Research Fellow at King’s College, London. He maintains a website (www.jamesdboys.com) and tweets: @jamesdboys
Travis Braidwood – Texas A&M University
Travis Braidwood is an assistant professor of political science at Texas A&M University–Kingsville. He studies Congress, voter behavior, public opinion, political psychology, political methodology, and direct democracy.
David Brady is Director of the Inequality and Social Policy Research Unit at the Wissenschaftszentrum Berlin für Sozialforschung (WZB). His main fields of interest are poverty and inequality, in particular their causes, measurement and consequences. His book Rich Democracies, Poor People: How Politics Explain Poverty (Oxford University Press, 2009) analyzes how politics explain why poverty is so much higher in the US than in other affluent democracies.
Lee Branstetter – Carnegie Mellon University
Lee Branstetter is professor of economics and public policy at Carnegie Mellon University’s Heinz College, a joint appointment with the social and decision sciences department. He is also a research associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research and non-resident senior fellow at the Peterson Institute for International Economics. From 2011-2012, he served as the senior economist for international trade and investment for the President’s Council of Economic Advisors. He previously taught at Columbia University, and the University of California, Davis. He has served as a consultant to the OECD science and technology directorate, the advanced technology programme of the US Department of Commerce, and the World Bank. In recent years, Branstetter has been a research fellow of the Keio University Global Security Research Institute and a visiting fellow of the Research Institute of Economy, Trade, and Industry in Japan. He earned his Ph.D. in economics at Harvard in 1996.
Hanna K. Brant – University of Missouri
Hanna K. Brant is a PhD student in the Department of Political Science at the University of Missouri. Her primary area of research is American politics, with an emphasis on Congress. She is currently interested in understanding how congressional staffers supplement congressional capacity to draft legislation and conduct oversight.
Regina Branton – University of North Texas
Regina Branton is an associate professor of political science at the University of North Texas. Her research examines the behavioral, electoral, and institutional implications of race and ethnicity.
Sébastien Breau – McGill University
Sébastien Breau is an Associate Professor in the Department of Geography at McGill University. His research focuses on the spatial dimensions of inequality, labour market dynamics, international trade and regional development. He recently edited a book on new perspectives in regional development in Canada.
Read articles by Sébastien Breau.
Denise Brennan – Georgetown University
Denise Brennan is Chair of the Department of Anthropology at Georgetown University. Her most recent book, Life Interrupted: Trafficking into Forced Labor in the United States follows the lives of survivors of trafficking to the United States. Prof. Brennan is also the author of What’s Love Got to Do with It? Transnational Desires and Sex Tourism in the Dominican Republic and is currently conducting field research for a new book on deportation, Shattering Families: Detention, Deportation and the Assault on Immigrants in the United States.
Robert Brenneman – Saint Michael’s College
Robert Brenneman is Assistant Professor of Sociology at Saint Michael’s College in Colchester, Vermont and the author of Homies and Hermanos: God and the Gangs in Central America.
Stefano Breschi – Bocconi University
Stefano Breschi is an Associate Professor of Industrial Economics at Bocconi University. His research interests include industrial dynamics, social networks, clusters and knowledge spillovers, economics of science, economics and the econometrics of patents.
Kim Bridges – Harvard Graduate School of Education
Kim Bridges is a doctoral student in the Education Leadership program at the Harvard Graduate School of Education. Her interests include urban school system leadership and governance to increase opportunity, achievement, and diversity in K-12 settings.
Chelsie L.M. Bright – Mills College
Chelsie Bright is a Visiting Assistant Professor in the Masters of Public Policy program at Mills College in Oakland, CA, and a Supervising Research Analyst at the Judicial Council of California. She received her Ph.D. in Political Science from the University of Kansas and her research agenda focuses on the intersection between equity and policy.
Lisa ten Brinke – LSE Dahrendorf Forum
Lisa ten Brinke is a Dahrendorf Research Associate based at the London School of Economics. She also provides research assistance to the UN Business and Human Security Initiative at LSE IDEAS.
Forrest Briscoe – Penn State
Forrest Briscoe is an associate professor of Management and Organizations. He conducts research in three areas: organizational change and corporate social responsibility (CSR); employment practices and careers; and professional organizations.
Richard Brodsky – Demos & NYU Wagner
Richard Brodsky served 14 terms as a New York State Assemblyman, retiring in 2010. He is currently a Senior Fellow at Demos, a progressive think tank in New York City, and a Senior Fellow at New York University’s Wagner School of Public Administration. His years of public service focused on government reform, environmental protection and economic policy. He is also a lawyer and a journalist.
Lisa Broidy – Griffith University
Lisa Broidy is an Associate Professor and Deputy Head of School (Research) at the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Griffith University. Her research interests include, developmental and life course criminology, gender and crime/female offending criminological theory, and crime policy evaluation specifically around domestic violence and offender re-entry.
Yaron Brook – Ayn Rand Institute
Yaron Brook is the executive director of the Ayn Rand Institute. He is a columnist at Forbes.com, and his articles have been featured in the Wall Street Journal, USA Today, Investor’s Business Daily, and many other publications. He is a frequent guest on national radio and television programmes and is a co-author of Neoconservatism: An Obituary for an Idea and a contributing author to Winning the Unwinnable War: America’s Self-Crippled Response to Islamic Totalitarianism. Dr. Brook is co-author with ARI fellow Don Watkins of the national best-seller Free Market Revolution: How Ayn Rand’s Ideas Can End Big Government. A former finance professor, he speaks internationally on such topics as the causes of the financial crisis, the morality of capitalism, ending the growth of the state, and U.S. foreign policy.
Erika J. Brooke – University of Central Florida
Erika J. Brooke recently completed her doctorate in Public Affairs with a concentration in Criminal Justice at the University of Central Florida. She is currently an Instructor for the Department of Criminal Justice at the University of Central Florida and a Commissioned Officer in the U.S. Army Reserve. Her research interests include military service and crime, correctional policy and treatment, drug use and abuse, and veteran courts.
Dominique Brossard is a professor and chair of the Department of Life Sciences Communication at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Dr. Brossard’s research program concentrates on the intersection between science, media, and policy. A fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and a Board member of the International Network of Public Communication of Science and Technology, Brossard is an internationally known expert in public opinion dynamics related to controversial scientific issues.
Chris Brown – LSE Department of International Relations
Chris Brown is Professor of International Relations at the London School of Economics. He writes on international political theory, human rights, and issues of global justice. He is the author most recently of Practical Judgement in International Political Theory(2010) and of International Relations Theory: New Normative Approaches (1992),Understanding International Relations (1997; 4th edition, 2009), Sovereignty, Rights and Justice (2002), the editor of Political Restructuring in Europe: Ethical Perspectives (1994), and has published numerous journal articles. He is also the coeditor, with Terry Nardin and N. J. Rengger, of International Relations in Political Thought: Texts from the Greeks to the First World War (2002).
Jeffrey Brown – Florida State University
Jeff Brown is Professor and Department Chair in the Department of Urban and Regional Planning at Florida State University. His research explores the role of public transportation in contemporary cities; transportation finance; the interplay between the finance, planning, and use of transportation systems; the relationship between transportation and the built environment; and the history of planning.
Kayla Brown – Sam Houston State University
Kayla Brown is a junior majoring in political science at Sam Houston State University.
Lathania Brown – The Ohio State University
Lathania Brown is a doctoral candidate at the John Glenn College of Public Affairs at The Ohio State University. Her research explores the role that the private sector plays in addressing matters of the public good and the extent to which the public sector is able to drive sustainable economic growth. Her dissertation work explores the role of public policy in terms of helping to make local economies more resilient to rare events.
Martin D. Brown – Richmond, the American International University in London
Martin D. Brown is an Associate Professor of International History at Richmond, the American International University in London. He is co-editor of Slovakia in History(Cambridge University Press, 2011) and author of Dealing with Democrats. The British Foreign Office’s relations with the Czechoslovak émigrés in Great Britain, 1939-1945 (Peter Lang, 2006). His research focuses on European diplomatic history, Cold War historiography and British engagement with the Helsinki Final Act of 1975.
R. Khari Brown – Wayne State University
Khari Brown is Associate Professor of Sociology at Wayne State University and an Adjunct Research Scientist at the Institute for Social Research at the University of Michigan. His research interests include the sociology of religion, religion and social activism, and research methods.
Stuart Brown – LSE
Stuart Brown is a Research Associate at the London School of Economics and the Managing Editor of EUROPP – European Politics and Policy.
Japonica Brown-Saracino – Boston University
Japonica Brown-Saracino is Associate Professor of Sociology at Boston University. She is the author of A Neighborhood That Never Changes, which won the Urban Affairs Association Best Book Award for 2010 – 2011, and editor of the Gentrification Debates. Her articles on place and sexual identities have appeared in Social Problems, Qualitative Sociology, and American Journal of Sociology. She is completing a book for the University of Chicago Press Fieldwork Encounters and Discoveries Series on LBQ identities and lives in four small US. cities.
Read articles by Japonica Brown-Saracino.
Sue Brownill- Oxford Brookes University
Sue Brownill is a Reader in Urban Policy and Governance at Oxford Brookes University. Her research and teaching interests focus on the interaction of communities with urban planning and regeneration. She is also the Postgraduate Research Tutor for the department with responsibilities for leading the PhD programme and co-ordinating and delivering doctoral research methods training. Sue combines her academic interests with involvement with community and housing groups. She has been a board member of Oxford Citizens Housing Association since 2003 and before moving to Oxford worked with community organisations in London’s Docklands.
Lisa A. Bryant – California State University, Fresno
Lisa A. Bryant is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at California State University, Fresno. Her research and teaching focus on American political behavior, campaigns and elections, election administration, and public policy. Her work has been published in outlets such as American Politics Research, Electoral Studies, and Political Behavior.
Alex Bryson – National Institute of Economic and Social Research and LSE CEP
Alex Bryson is a Research Director at the National Institute of Economic and Social Research in London and Research Fellow at the Centre for Economic Performance at LSE. He is also a Beyster Research Fellow at Rutgers. He is on the editorial board of the NIESR Economic Review and was previously an editor of the British Journal of Industrial Relations. In 2005-2006 he was the Wertheim Fellow at the Harvard Law School and the National Bureau of Economic Research.
Jan K. Brueckner – University of California, Irvine
Jan K. Brueckner is Professor of Economics at the University of California, Irvine.
Cheryl Brumley is Digital Editor of the Public Policy Group blogs.
Lisa D. Brush – University of Pittsburgh
Lisa D. Brush is Professor of Sociology and of Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies at the University of Pittsburgh. Her first book was Gender and Governance (Rowman and Littlefield 2003), and her second book was Poverty, Battered Women, and Work in U.S. Public Policy (Oxford University Press 2011). Her current collaborations investigate preventing adolescent relationship abuse and teen dating violence by engaging high school and middle school boys in coached athletic programs to change masculinities.
Erik Brynjolfsson – MIT Sloan School of Management
Erik Brynjolfsson is the Schussel Family Professor at the MIT Sloan School of Management , Director of the MIT Center for Digital Business, Chair of the MIT Sloan Management Review , and the Editor of the Information Systems Network. His research and teaching focuses on how businesses can effectively use information technology (IT) in general and the Internet in particular.
Laura C. Bucci – Saint Joseph’s University
Laura C. Bucci is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Saint Joseph’s University. She studies the consequences of deunionization for political and economic voice in the American states.
Ralph Buehler – Virginia Tech
Ralph Buehler is an Associate Professor in Urban Affairs and Planning at Virginia Tech. Most of his research has an international comparative perspective, contrasting transport and land-use policies, transport systems, and travel behavior in Western Europe and North America.
Didem Buhari-Gulmez – Istanbul Kemerburgaz University
Didem Buhari-Gulmez is Lecturer in International Relations at Istanbul Kemerburgaz University and former Visiting Fellow at LSEE Research on South Eastern Europe, LSE European Institute.
Charles S. Bullock III – University of Georgia
Charles S. Bullock, III, is the Richard B. Russell professor of political science and Josiah Meigs distinguished teaching professor at the University of Georgia. He is the author, coauthor, editor, or coeditor of more than 30 books and more than 250 articles. Among his books are Redistricting: The Most Political Activity in America, Georgia’s Three Governors Controversy and The Rise and Fall of the Voting Rights Act. He is the past president of the Georgia and Southern Political Science Associations. He has consulted extensively on redistricting and is a frequent source for domestic and foreign journalists.
George Bulman – University of California at Santa Cruz
George Bulman is an assistant professor of economics at the University of California at Santa Cruz. His research focuses on public economics, particularly the economics of education. He earned his Ph.D. at Stanford University after working as a budget analyst for the federal government and as a mathematics teacher with Teach For America.
Barry C. Burden – University of Wisconsin-Madison
Barry Burden is Professor of Political Science at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His research and teaching are based in American politics, with an emphasis on electoral politics and representation. He is author of Personal Roots of Representation (Princeton University Press, 2007), co-author of Why Americans Split Their Tickets: Campaigns, Competition, and Divided Government (University of Michigan Press, 2004), editor of Uncertainty in American Politics (Cambridge University Press, 2003) and co-editor with Charles Stewart III of a forthcoming volume, The Measure of American Elections.
Mariya Burdina – University of Central Oklahoma
Mariya Burdina is an assistant professor of Economics at the University of Central Oklahoma. She has conducted research on voting, economic education, and goal setting.
Josh Burke – LSE Grantham Research Institute on Climate Change and the Environment
Josh Burke is a policy fellow in the Grantham Research Institute on Climate Change and the Environment, where he leads the policy analysis team on UK climate and energy policy. Prior to that, he was a senior research fellow at Policy Exchange, where he led the energy and environment department. Before this he worked as a Project Manager in an AiM-listed renewable energy project developer focussing on distributed generation. His professional experience also includes work in the public policy sphere at both Chatham House and The Overseas Development Institute. He has a BSc in Geography from the University of Nottingham, and an MSc in Environmental Technology from Imperial College London.
Lauren Burke – LSE Atlantic Fellows Programme
Lauren Burke is an Atlantic Fellow for Social and Economic Equity at the LSE’s International Inequalities Institute. She works with the Labor Network for Sustainability. Previously, she was a worker organizer with UNITE HERE! for over a decade.
Brett Burkhardt – Oregon State University
Brett C. Burkhardt is an Assistant Professor of Sociology in the School of Public Policy at Oregon State University. He is currently conducting research on the use of private prisons in the United States and has previously written on topics including felon voting rights policies, labor market consequences of felony convictions, and policing.
Craig M. Burnett – Hofstra University
Craig M. Burnett is assistant professor of political science at Hofstra University. His research focuses on state and local politics, urban politics, direct democracy, and electoral institutions. His recent publications have appeared in the Journal of Politics, Political Communication, and Electoral Studies.
Walter Dean Burnham – University of Texas at Austin
Walter Dean Burnham is Professor Emeritus at the Department of Government at the University of Texas at Austin. Professor Burnham is best known for his work on the dynamics of American politics (particularly electoral politics). His chief areas of concentration have been on the causes, characteristics and consequences of critical realignments in American history, and the modern-day decay of partisan linkages between rulers and ruled. Much of his recent work has also concentrated on the “turnout problem” and its relationship to other elements of change in American politics. Before coming to Texas in 1988, he was Ruth and Arthur Sloan Professor of Political Science at Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Sonia Bussu – Involve
Dr Sonia Bussu is a Researcher at Involve. She is passionate about increasing citizen voice in public policy and over the past few years she has been involved in several research projects on citizen participation in policy-making and coproduction of public services, collaborating with universities, practitioners and policy-makers in Italy and the UK and presenting her work at conferences around the world.
Maria Cecilia Bustamante – University of Maryland
Maria Cecilia Bustamante is an Assistant Professor doing research on the interphase between industrial organisation and financial economics. M. Cecilia is currently affiliated with the Robert H. Smith School of Business at the University of Maryland (UMD) in the United States, and previously worked in the Department of Finance at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE). She holds a PhD in Finance from the Swiss Finance Institute and was a Visiting Scholar at the University of California at Berkeley during her graduate studies. Prior to her academic career, Maria Cecilia also worked as a consultant in forensic finance in international arbitration procedures.
Kristin F. Butcher – Wellesley College
Kristin F. Butcher is the Marshall I. Goldman Professor of Economics at Wellesley College and Chair of the Department of Economics. She is a research associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research. Her research focuses on labor, migration, health, and education.
Daniel M. Butler – University of Washington in Saint Louis
Daniel M. Butler is Associate Professor of Political Science, Director of the Laboratories of Democracy, and Weidenbaum Center research fellow at the University of Washington in Saint Louis.
Nicolette Butler – University of Manchester
Dr Nicolette Butler is a lecturer in the School of Law at the University of Manchester, and has previously researched the possibility of establishing an appeal mechanism in international investment arbitration.
Daniel Byrd holds a bachelor’s degree in psychology from the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee and a doctoral degree in social psychology from the University of Washington. Daniel has produced original research on race relations in America which was featured in many prominent news outlets including Huffington Post, The Nation, CNN and Salon. Daniel currently lives in Los Angeles and works in public policy.
Kaitland M. Byrd – Virginia Tech
Kaitland M. Byrd is a lecturer in sociology at Virginia Tech. Dr. Byrd’s work examines the interrelated aspects of food culture and movements, hunger and obesity, and social inequalities. Her current projects include an in-depth study of the influences on barbecue food culture, and the perceptions of and health behaviors related to the myth of the “freshman fifteen” on college campuses.
W. Carson Byrd – University of Louisville
W. Carson Byrd is an associate professor of sociology at the University of Louisville. Dr. Byrd’s research centers on race and educational inequalities, interracial and intraracial relations and their influence on ideologies, as well as the connections among race, science, and knowledge production. These three areas intertwine under a broader research umbrella examining how educational institutions, particularly colleges and universities, can simultaneously operate as centers for social mobility and engines of inequality.
Michael A. Cacciatore – University of Georgia
Michael A. Cacciatore is an assistant professor in the department of advertising and public relations at the University of Georgia.
David Cadier – LSE Department of International Relations and LSE IDEAS
David Cadier is a Fellow in Diplomacy and International Strategy at LSE IDEAS and a teaching fellow in the International Relations Department at the LSE. David Cadier received his PhD from Sciences Po and was a visiting scholar at the Centre for Transatlantic Relations at SAIS Johns Hopkins University (2011), at the Prague Institute of International Relations (2010) and at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy (2009). His research interests include, Central Europe, Foreign Policy Analysis, EU policies towards the East and transatlantic relations.
Christine Cahill – Rutgers University
Christine Cahill is a lecturer in the Political Science department at Rutgers University. Her work focuses on electoral institutions, including elections, policy positioning, and comparative campaign finance. Her research appears in American Politics Research and Comparative Political Studies.
Brian Calfano – University of Cincinnati
Brian Calfano is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Cincinnati. He conducts research on marginalized groups, political information use, religion and politics, and journalistic coverage of political events. Brian has 40 peer-reviewed journal articles to his credit, and is the co-author of God Talk: Experimenting with the Religious Causes of Public Opinion (Temple University Press, 2013), and A Matter of Discretion: The Political Behavior of Catholic Priests in the U.S. and Ireland (Rowman and Littlefield, 2017).
Felipe Valencia Caicedo – Bonn University
Felipe Valencia Caicedo is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Economics at Bonn University, where he is a member of the Institute for Macroeconomics and Econometrics and the Macrohistory Lab. Felipe obtained his Ph.D. in Economics cum laude from Universitat Pompeu Fabra in 2015 and visited the London School of Economics, through the European Doctoral Programme. He worked as a Consultant at the World Bank in Washington, DC, from 2008 to 2010. His primary research interests are in Development Economics, Economic History and Economic Growth, with an emphasis on Latin America.
Lorenzo Caliendo – Yale University
Lorenzo Caliendo is an Assistant Professor of Economics at Yale School of Management. He performs research on International trade. His research focuses on understanding what are the trade and welfare effects of international trade policy, on how firm’s organizational structure and productivity change when firms grow and as a consequence of foreign trade competition, and on what are the macroeconomics effects of international trade and growth. He is also an Assistant Professor of Economics at the Department of Economics of Yale University (by courtesy), a Faculty research fellow at the National Bureau of Economic Research, and a Research Staff of the Cowles Foundation for Research in Economics.
Maia Call – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Maia Call is a PhD Student in the Department of Geography at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, as well as a pre-doctoral trainee at the Carolina Population Center. Her current research examines the relationship between environmental factors, social determinants, and rural livelihood decision-making in the developing world. Her research has been published in Environment and Planning A.
William A. Callahan is professor of international relations at the London School of Economics and Political Science. His most recent book is China Dreams: 20 Visions of the Future, and this article is taken from ‘The Politics of Walls: Barriers, Flows, and the Sublime’. Callahan is also a documentary filmmaker: his current project ‘Great Walls’ will be screened in London at the LSE Festival on March 2, 2019 and in Denver at the Association for Asian Studies annual conference on March 25, 2019.
Read articles by William A. Callahan.
Joan Calzada – University of Barcelona
Joan Calzada is associate professor of economics at the University of Barcelona. He holds an MSc in Economics from the University College of London and a PhD in Economics from the University of Barcelona. Moreover, he is the director of the MSc in Economics at the University of Barcelona. His research interests are the economic regulation of telecommunications, Internet and air transportation. Some of his recent papers study the liberalization of the telecommunication market, the universal service policies implemented in network industries and the prices of broadband services. His research has appeared in academic journals such as The Economic Journal, Marketing Science, International Journal of Industrial Organization, Journal of Regulatory Economics, Information Economics and Policy, and Telecommunications Policy. He has advised several bodies, including the European Commission, CMT, OSINERGMIN, and Senatel.
Rex Cammack – University of Nebraska at Omaha
Rex Cammack is an Associate Professor in the department of Geography/Geology at the University of Nebraska at Omaha. His areas of interest include cartography and geographic information systems.
Bart Cammaerts – LSE Media and Communications
Bart Cammaerts is Associate Professor Director of PhD Programme in the Media and Communications Department at the London School of Economics.
Filipe R. Campante – Harvard Kennedy School
Filipe R. Campante is Associate Professor of Public Policy at the Harvard Kennedy School. He is interested in political economy and economic development, with special emphasis on understanding the constraints that are faced by politicians and governments beyond elections and formal “checks and balances”. His research has been published in many leading academic journals, such as the American Economic Review, Review of Economics and Statistics, Journal of Public Economics, and Journal of the European Economic Association, as well as featured on media outlets such as the New York Times, The Economist, Wall Street Journal, Washington Post, and NPR.
James E. Campbell is a UB Distinguished Professor of Political Science at the University at Buffalo, SUNY. His main research interests are on American macropolitics. He is the author of three university press books and more than 80 journal articles and book chapters. His most recent book is The American Campaign: U.S. Presidential Campaigns and the National Vote. He is currently working on a book about the polarization of American politics.
Walter L. Campbell – Rutgers University
Walter L. Campbell, MS, is a PhD student at Rutgers School of Criminal Justice. He earned a master’s in criminology from the University of Pennsylvania. His research interests include geographic crime patterns and prevention, policing and homeland security issues, effective interagency collaboration, and program evaluation.
Brandice Canes-Wrone – Princeton University
Brandice Canes-Wrone is the Donald E. Stokes Professor of Public and International Affairs and a Professor of Politics at Princeton University. Her current research focuses on the economic effects of electoral institutions, how the selection procedures for judges affect their decisions on the court, the impact of presidential campaigning on congressional elections, and presidential policy making.
Damon Cann – Utah State University
Damon Cann is assistant professor of political science at Utah State University where he specializes in American politics and quantitative methods. He is the author of Sharing the Wealth: Member Contributions and the Exchange Theory of Party Influence in the US House of Representatives.
David T. Canon is a professor of political science at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota in 1987 and previously taught at Duke University. His teaching and research interests are in American political institutions, especially Congress.
Francisco Cantu – University of Houston
Francisco Cantu is Assistant Professor at the University of Houston. His research interests are comparative politics, political economy, and quantitative methods.
Jason Cao – University of Minnesota
Jason Cao is an associate professor with the urban and regional planning program of the University of Minnesota’s Humphrey School of Public Affairs. His current research mainly focuses on land-use and transportation planning. He seeks to answer interrelated questions about how transportation investments influence urban development, how land-use patterns shape individuals’ behavior, and how land-use and transportation policies can be used to mitigate traffic congestion and improve our environment. He has been published in Environment and Planning, Journal of the American Planning Association, Transportation, Transportation Research, and others.
Xiaoshu Cao – Shaanxi Normal University
Xiaoshu Cao is in the Center for Transport Geography and Spatial Planning, Shaanxi Normal University and in the Center for Urban and Regional Studies, Sun Yat-Sen University, Guangzhou, China.
Jane Caplan – St Antony’s College, Oxford and Bryn Mawr College
Jane Caplan is Emeritus Fellow of St Antony’s College, Oxford, and Emeritus Marjorie Walter Goodhart Professor of European History at Bryn Mawr College. She is a leading historian of Nazi Germany and the history of the documentation of individual identity. Professor Caplan was involved in establishing one of Britain’s first university courses in women’s studies. She is also an editor of History Workshop Journal.
Joel M. Caplan – Rutgers University
Joel M. Caplan is an Associate Professor at the Rutgers University School of Criminal Justice and deputy director of the Rutgers Center on Public Security. His research focuses on risk assessment, spatial analysis, and policing.
Ryan E. Carlin – Georgia State University
Ryan Carlin is an Associate Professor of Political Science and Director of the Center for Human Rights and Democracy at Georgia State University. His main research field is comparative political behavior, especially in Latin America. His other research interests include natural disaster politics, social preferences, rule of law, and political institutions.
Juliet Carlisle – University of Idaho
Juliet Carlisle is an Assistant Professor of political science at the University of Idaho. Her research substantively deals with political participation, public opinion, and political socialization. Her most current projects include a co-authored book manuscript, The Politics of Energy Crises, and work exploring public attitudes toward large-scale solar developments in the U.S., which is funded by a $2.7 million grant from the U.S. Department of Energy.
Deven Carlson – University of Oklahoma
Deven Carlson is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Oklahoma. His research analyzes the operations and effects of public policy, typically in the substantives areas of education and social policy.
Taylor N. Carlson – Washington University in St. Louis
Taylor Carlson is Assistant Professor in the Political Science Department at Washington University in St. Louis. She studies political communication, political psychology, and race/ethnicity in American Politics. Her research focuses on understanding the content and consequences of interpersonal political communication.
Dustin Carnahan – Ohio State University
Dustin Carnahan is a PhD student in American Politics at the Ohio State University with a research emphasis in political psychology, political communications, public opinion, and political behavior. His dissertation research examines the role of information-processing goals in predicting patterns of exposure to political information, as well as how these goals may moderate the impact of information exposure on political attitudes.
Felipe Carozzi – LSE Geography and Environment
Felipe Carozzi is an Assistant Professor of Urban Economics & Economic Geography in the Department of Geography and Environment at the LSE.
Robert A. Carp – University of Houston
Robert A. Carp is a professor of Political Science at the University of Houston where he has served since 1969. He is the author of fifty-one authored or co-authored peer-reviewed articles in the realms of judicial process, law and society, and judicial behavior. Two of his most recent co-authored books include: Politics and Judgment in Federal District Courts, University Press of Kansas, 1996; and Judicial Process in America, 10th edition, Congressional Quarterly Press, 2017.
Daniel Carpenter – Harvard University
Daniel Carpenter is Allie S. Freed Professor of Government in the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, and Director of Social Sciences at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study at Harvard University.
Read articles by Daniel Carpenter.
Jered B. Carr – University of Missouri-Kansas City
Jered B. Carr is the Victor and Caroline Schutte/Missouri Professor of Urban Affairs and Director of the L.P. Cookingham Institute of Urban Affairs at the Henry W. Bloch School of Management at the University of Missouri-Kansas City. He is also Co-Editor and Managing Editor of the Urban Affairs Review, a leading academic journal of urban politics and policy. In August 2014, he will join the University of Illinois at Chicago as the chair of the Department of Public Administration. Carr’s research interests are in metropolitan governance, urban policy, and local government administration. He currently has several ongoing research programs focused on metropolitan governance, municipal services cooperation, civic and political engagement, and local governance institutions.
Susan J. Carroll is Professor of Political Science and Women’s and Gender Studies at Rutgers University as well as Senior Scholar at the Center for American Women and Politics (CAWP) of the Eagleton Institute of Politics.
Thomas M. Carsey – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Thomas M. Carsey is the Thomas J. Pearsall Distinguished Professor in the Department of Political Science and the Director of the Odum Institute for Research in Social Science at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. His research interests center on electoral behavior, campaigns, political parties, public opinion, state politics, and legislative politics in the U.S, along with quantitative methods. His research has appeared in journals like the American Political Science Review, American Journal of Political Science, and the Journal of Politics.
Jamie Carson is a Professor in the Department of Political Science at The University of Georgia. His primary research interests are in American politics and political institutions, with an emphasis on rational choice theory. Most of his current research focuses on congressional politics and elections, American political development, and separation of powers.
Read articles by Jamie L. Carson.
Carlos Carvalho – Pontifical Catholic University of Rio de Janeiro
Carlos Carvalho is an Associate Professor, Department of Economics at PUC-Rio and partner of Kyros Investments. He has published articles in such areas as Macroeconomics, Monetary Economics, Finance, and Macroeconomics and International Finance. He was an economist and senior economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York from August 2007 to May 2011.
Jason Casellas—University of Houston
Professor Casellas specializes in American politics, with specific research and teaching interests in Latino politics, legislative politics, and state and local politics. He is the author of Latino Representation in State Houses and Congress (New York: Cambridge University Press.) He is the recipient of numerous fellowships and awards, including a Princeton Fellowship, an American Political Science Association Fellowship, a Ford Motor Company Fellowship, the Samuel DuBois Cook Postdoctoral Fellowship at Duke University, and a United States Studies Centre Postdoctoral Fellowship at the University of Sydney.
Francesco Caselli – LSE Economics
Francesco Caselli is the Norman Sosnow Professor of Economics at the LSE. He is director of the Macroeconomics Program at the Centre for Economic Performance (CEP), and a fellow of the British Academy. His research interests include economic development and political economy.
Erin C. Cassese – West Virginia University
Erin C. Cassese is an Associate Professor of Political Science at West Virginia University. Her research on gender and race in American Politics has appeared in Politics & Gender, Legislative Studies Quarterly, The Journal of Politics, Sex Roles, and PS: Political Science & Policy, among other peer-reviewed outlets.
Dan Cassino – Fairleigh Dickinson University
Dan Cassino is an associate professor of Political Science at Fairleigh Dickinson University in Madison, New Jersey, who studies political psychology and polling. His most recent book, “Fox News and American Politics,” will be released in April.
David Castells-Quintana – Universidad Autonoma de Barcelona
David Castells-Quintana is visiting professor at the Universidad Autonoma de Barcelona, and associated researcher of the AQR research group at the Universidad de Barcelona. Previously he was research assistant for the Grantham Research Institute of LSE. His research interests focus on development and urban economics.
Emilio J. Castilla – MIT Sloan School of Management
Emilio J. Castilla is an associate professor of management at the MIT Sloan School of Management (Behavioral and Policy Sciences Area), where he teaches courses in organizational behavior and strategic human resource management. He is a member of the Institute for Work and Employment Research at MIT; and also a research Fellow at the Wharton Financial Institutions Center and at the Center for Human Resources at the Wharton School. His research primarily focuses on the sociological aspects of work and employment. He is particularly interested in examining how social and organizational processes influence employment outcomes over time, and he tackles these questions by examining different empirical settings with unique longitudinal datasets, at both the individual and organizational level.
Thomas J. Catlaw – Arizona State University
Thomas J. Catlawis Associate Professor and Frank and June Sackton Chair in Public Administration in the School of Public Affairs at Arizona State University in Phoenix. He is the author of Fabricating the People: Politics and Administration in the Biopolitical State(University of Alabama Press, 2007) and Theories of Public Organization (with Robert Denhardt, Cengage, 2014).
Elizabeth Cauffman – University of California, Irvine
Elizabeth Cauffman is a Professor and Chancellor’s Fellow in the Department of Psychology and Social Behavior at the University of California, Irvine. Her research focuses on the development, assessment, and treatment of antisocial behavior and other types of risk problems in adolescence. She is particularly interested in applying research on normative and atypical development to issues with legal and social policy implications.
Adam Cayton – University of Colorado
In the fall of 2016, Adam Cayton will join the Department of Government at the University of West Florida as an assistant professor. His research focuses on representation, legislative institutions, and institutional change in the United States.
Erin A. Cech – University of Michigan
Erin A. Cech is assistant professor of sociology at the University of Michigan. Before coming to UM, she was faculty at Rice University and a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Clayman Institute for Gender Research at Stanford University. Cech earned her Ph.D. in Sociology in 2011 from the University of California, San Diego. Her research examines cultural mechanisms of inequality reproduction–specifically, how inequality is reproduced through processes that are not overtly discriminatory or coercive, but rather those that are built into seemingly innocuous cultural beliefs and practices.
Andrea Gómez Cervantes – University of Kansas
Andrea is a doctoral sociology student at the University of Kansas. Her research interests focus on immigration, families, inequality, race and ethnicity, and globalization. Her investigations range from Latinas in higher education, transnational families, to the effects of skin color on immigrants’ social mobility. Her dissertation work focuses on effects of structural inequalities on mixed-status immigrant families (those with various legal statuses in the same family) in the Midwest.
Paolo Cervini – ECSI Consulting
Paolo Cervini is a Director at ECSI Consulting. He has 20 years in management consulting for multinational and national companies across Europe and the US on strategy and business transformation. His expertise is in innovation, profitable growth, commercial excellence and organisational change.
Youngjoo Cha – Indiana University
Youngjoo Cha is Assistant Professor of Sociology at Indiana University. Her research interests are in gender, labor markets, and inequality. Her current projects examine the effects of the rising “overwork” norm on many forms of gender inequalities, and explore how characteristics of the changing economic environment (e.g., increased job mobility and flexible work arrangements) affect labor market inequality between men and women.
Amitav Chakravarti – LSE Management
Amitav Chakravarti is Professor of Marketing at LSE’s Department of Management. He was previously an Associate Professor at the Stern School of Business, New York University. He has also served on the faculties of MIT Sloan School of Management, Johnson School of Management, Cornell University, and University of California, Riverside. Prior to his PhD he worked with IMRB (Indian Market Research Bureau) in India. His research has been published in leading journals. He was awarded the inaugural Google-WPP Marketing Research Award, the Marketing Science Institute (MSI) Young Scholar Award (awarded by MSI to faculty members who are “likely leaders of the next generation of marketing academics”), and the ART (Advanced Research Techniques) Forum Best Paper Award.
Aaron Chalfin is an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminal Justice at the University of Cincinnati. His current research examines the effect of police on crime and the extent to which there is a relationship between crime and unauthorized immigration. His past research has considered both the cost and deterrent effect of capital punishment, the relationship between unemployment and crime and the degree to which DNA evidence can be used to solve residential burglaries.
Alyssa W. Chamberlain – Arizona State University
Alyssa W. Chamberlain is an Assistant Professor in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Arizona State University. Her research examines neighborhood dynamics related to changes in social and demographic structure, housing, and inequality and the spatial distribution of crime. She also examines issues related to prisoner reentry and corrections, including offender supervision, and neighborhood reintegration.
Ali D. Chambers – Claflin University
Ali D. Chambers, PhD is an assistant professor of African American Studies at Claflin University in Orangeburg, SC. His work and research is concentrated on the historical and cultural impact of the Black Greek-letter Organization. Currently Dr. Chambers is completing his book, Finding Consciousness in the Black Fraternity.
Ha-Joon Chang – University of Cambridge
Dr Ha-Joon Chang has been teaching economics at the Faculty of Economics and the Development Studies programme at the University of Cambridge since 1990. Economics: The User’s Guide was published in April 2014, and Chang is also the author of Kicking Away the Ladder, Bad Samaritans: The Myth of Free Trade, and 23 Things They Don’t Tell You About Capitalism.
Joshua Chanin – San Diego State University
Joshua Chanin is an Associate Professor in the School of Public Affairs at San Diego State University. Dr. Chanin’s research interests lie at the intersection of law, criminal justice, and governance. Recent work has been published in Public Administration Review, Police Quarterly, and Criminal Justice Review.
Suzanne Lanyi Charles – Northeastern University
Suzanne Lanyi Charles is an Assistant Professor in the School of Architecture at Northeastern University in Boston, Massachusetts. Dr. Charles’s scholarly interests include residential redevelopment and neighborhood change with a particular interest in the changing suburban landscape. Her current research examines physical, social, and economic changes in postwar suburban neighborhoods. Her research has received research grants from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development and the Real Estate Academic Initiative at Harvard University.
Robert J. Chaskin – University of Chicago
Robert J. Chaskin is a Professor and the Deputy Dean for Strategic Initiatives at the School of Social Service Administration and is the Faculty Director of the University of Chicago Urban Network. His research interests include community organizing and development, community social organization, comprehensive community initiatives, youth development, associations and nonprofits, philanthropy and social change, social housing policy, knowledge utilization and evaluation, and cross-national research.
Sara Chatfield – Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Sara Chatfield is a Postdoctoral Associate in the Political Science Department at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Daniel G. Chatman – University of California, Berkeley
Dan Chatman is on the faculty of city and regional planning at UC Berkeley. His research areas of interest include travel behavior and the built environment; residential and workplace location choice; and the connections between public transportation, immigration and the economic growth of cities.
Linda M. Chatters – University of Michigan
Linda M. Chatters is a professor in the Department of Health Behavior and Health Education, School of Public Health and professor in the School of Social Work at the University of Michigan. She is a faculty associate with the Program for Research on Black Americans at the Institute for Social Research and the Center for Research on Ethnicity, Culture and Health. The focus of Dr. Chatters’ research is the study of adult development and aging in relation to the mental and physical health status and functioning of older persons in a variety of social contexts (i.e., the family, church, and community). She is also interested in religious involvement among African Americans and the independent effects of religious, personal, and social status factors on personal well-being.
Anoshua Chaudhuri – San Francisco State University
Anoshua Chaudhuri is a Health Economist and an Associate Professor of Economics at San Francisco State University. Her research is in health, development and family economics with a focus on evaluating impacts of health policies and programs on communities and households with a special focus on children and elderly.
Juan Pablo Chauvin – Harvard University
Juan Pablo Chauvin is a Research Associate at the Center for International Development at Harvard. His research focuses on cities and regions at different national income levels, with a focus on understanding the connections between labor markets, housing markets, and the industry composition of places. In the past, he has been an Instructor and Teaching Fellow at the Harvard Kennedy School and at Ecuadorian universities. He has also been a consultant with the German Technical Cooperation Agency (GIZ), the World Bank, the OECD and the private sector; advising local, regional and national governments on economic development and diversification policies in South America, Asia, the MENA region and South East Europe.
Mark Chaves – Duke University
Mark Chaves is Professor of Sociology, Religious Studies, and Divinity at Duke University. He directs the National Congregations Study, a wide-ranging survey of a nationally representative sample of religious congregations conducted in 1998, 2006, and 2012. Much of his research focuses on the social organization of religion. His most recent book isAmerican Religion: Contemporary Trends (Princeton University Press, 2011).
Gina Chen – University of Texas at Austin
Dr. Gina Chen is an Assistant Professor at the School of Journalism at the University of Texas at Austin. Chen is also the Assistant Director of the Center for Media Engagement at UT Austin. The granted-funded center conducts original research to help news organizations engage more meaningfully with the news audience.
Xiang Chen – Arkansas Tech University
Xiang Chen is a newly appointed Assistant Professor in Emergency Management at Arkansas Tech University. His research interest is urban food access and socioeconomic correlates by employing innovative geospatial techniques, such as geovisualization, social media, and space-time modeling. His other research interest is emergency preparedness for natural disasters and terrorist attacks by assessing vulnerability of urban transport infrastructure and by deriving optimal placement of shelters.
Edward E. Chervenak – University of New Orleans
Dr. Edward E. Chervenak is Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science and Director of the UNO Survey Research Center at the University of New Orleans. His research interests include American Politics, minority politics, political participation, and voting rights.
Noelle Chesley- University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
Noelle Chesley is an Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee in the United States. Her research focuses on the relevance of technological innovation for both work and family life. She has published in venues such as Journal of Marriage and Family, Sociological Focus, Journal of Family Issues, Work, Employment, & Society, and Information, Communication, & Society.
Carla Chifos – University of Cincinnati
Dr. Carla Chifos is Associate Professor in the School of Planning at the University of Cincinnati in Cincinnati, Ohio, USA. Dr. Chifos has worked both professionally and academically in the areas of sustainable development, climate change, culturally and ecologically sensitive development, community development, and neighborhood revitalization.
Clayton Chin – The University of Melbourne
Dr. Clayton Chin is Lecturer in Political Theory in the School of Social and Political Sciences at the University of Melbourne. His research focuses on the methodology of different traditions within political theory, particularly the relation between pragmatist political thought and the analytical and Continental approaches, and increasingly, issues related to multiculturalism and cultural diversity in contemporary liberal democracies.
Fang-Yi Chiou is an associate research fellow at the Institute of Political Science, Academia Sinica (Taiwan) and was the 2011 recipient of the Taiwanese National Science Council’s Distinguished Research Award. His research focuses on American presidency and the political economy of legislative institutions and politics in the U.S. Congress and Taiwanese legislature, specifically what causes legislative gridlock in these legislatures.
Nicholas A. Christakis is an American sociologist and physician known for his research on social networks and on the socioeconomic and biosocial determinants of behavior, health, and longevity. He is the Sol Goldman Family Professor of Social and Natural Science at Yale University. He directs the Human Nature Lab, and he is the Co-Director of the Yale Institute for Network Science.
Read interview with Nicholas A. Christakis.
Dino P. Christenson – Boston University
Dino P. Christenson is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at Boston University and a Junior Faculty Fellow at the Hariri Institute for Computing & Computational Science & Engineering. Christenson studies American political behavior and quantitative methods with a focus on the context in which individuals and organizations receive and react to political information.
Klaudia Chmielowska – University of Oxford
Klaudia Chmielowska is a third-year undergraduate reading philosophy, politics and economics (PPE) at the University of Oxford, a British Alumni Society scholar, and an HSBC scholar. In previous projects, she has used quantitative methods and market research to produce a strategic analysis for a network of women micro-entrepreneurs in securing the financing they need to deliver clean energy products to households in rural Nigeria.
Gabriel Chodorow-Reich – Harvard University
Gabriel Chodorow-Reich is an associate of the department of economics at Harvard, where he will begin as an assistant professor in 2014. His research focuses on macroeconomics, finance, and labor economics. He is currently the Julis-Rabinowitz Associate Research Scholar at Princeton University.
Dennis Chong – University of Southern California
Dennis Chong is Professor of Political Science at the University of Southern California, and John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Professor of Political Science (ret.) at Northwestern University. He studies American national politics and has published extensively on issues of decision-making, public opinion, political psychology, and collective action. His current research on the influence of information and framing in competitive democratic contexts has received several national awards, including the APSA’s Franklin L. Burdette/Pi Sigma Alpha Prize.
Yongwan Chun – University of Texas at Dallas
Yongwan Chun is an associate professor of Geospatial Information Sciences program at the University of Texas at Dallas. His research interests lie in spatial statistics and GIS focusing on urban and economic issues including population migration, commuting, and urban crime.
Claudia Chwalisz – Policy Network
Claudia Chwalisz is a researcher at Policy Network and a Canadian expat in London. Her research interests include populism, EU reform, and the future of social democracy. She tweets @ClaudiaChwalisz.
Lorenzo Cicchi – European University Institute, Italy
Lorenzo Cicchi is Coordinator of the Observatory on Political Parties and Representation at the European University Institute in Florence. His research focuses on political parties, elections and EU politics and institutions. He recently published Is Euro-Voting truly Supranational? National affiliation and political group membership in European Parliament (Pisa University Press, 2016).
Julie Cidell – University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Julie Cidell is an associate professor at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, where her work focuses on two main areas: the political economy of transportation, and green buildings and public policy. She has also worked as a transportation engineer in Boston and taught physical geography in northern and southern California.
Gokhan Ciflikli – LSE International Relations
Gokhan Ciflikli is a PhD candidate in LSE’s International Relations department. His academic interests revolve around exploring violent conflict dynamics, identifying the determinants of foreign policy decision-making, and quantifying gender issues in academia.
Beverly A. Cigler – Penn State
Beverly A. Cigler, Ph.D., is Penn State Distinguished Professor Emerita of Public Policy and Administration and a Fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration. She specializes in state-local relations, fiscal issues, and emergency management. Publications include 175 articles/chapters and several co-authored several books. She has delivered 240+ presentations to governmental organizations and received the 2015 Whittington Award for Teaching Excellence by NASPAA, the Global Standard in Public Service Education.
Sebnem Cilesiz – University of Louisiana at Lafayette
Dr. Sebnem Cilesizis currently an assistant professor at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette, and has previously been an assistant professor at the Ohio State University. She earned her PhD from the University of Florida in 2006. Recent publications include a study of Internet cafés as informal learning environments for adolescents published in the American Educational Research Journal and a study of the consequences of the prevalence of digital recorded lectures’ replacing classroom teaching in US colleges published in Higher Education.
Anne Cizmar – Eastern Kentucky University
Anne Cizmar is currently an Assistant Professor at Eastern Kentucky University. Her research has been published in journals such as Political Research Quarterly and Political Communication. She is currently working on a project related to presidential campaign rhetoric.
April K. Clark – Northern Illinois University
April K. Clark is an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science at Northern Illinois University. Dr. Clark is also a senior research associate at the Center for Governmental Studies and specializes in the development of political attitudes and behavior with a particular focus on group differences. She has published on a number of topics including social capital, interpersonal trust, political tolerance and democratic norm support.
Jennifer Hayes Clark is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science and a Research Associate at the Center for Public Policy at the University of Houston. Her primary areas of research interest include American political institutions, public policy, and quantitative research methodology.
Jim Clark – The Florida Legislature, Office of Program Policy Analysis and Government Accountability
Dr. Jim Clark is a Senior Research Analyst at The Florida Legislature, Office of Program Policy Analysis and Government Accountability. His research focuses primarily on criminal sentencing and court processes, juvenile delinquency, sex offender policy and the evaluation of criminal justice policies and programs.
Michael Clark– University of Missouri Kansas City
Michael Clark (Ph.D. University of California, Santa Barbara) is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science. More information about him can be found here.
Tom Clark– Emory University
Tom Clark is Asa Griggs Candler Professor of Political Science at Emory University. His current research focuses on the development of learning about and construction of legal rules in appellate courts, as well as the political cleavages and conflicts in American law.
Valerie A. Clark – Minnesota Department of Corrections
Valerie A. Clark is a research analyst at the Minnesota Department of Corrections. In addition to corrections research, her work has focused on sentencing, victimization, and intimate partner violence. She holds a PhD in crime, law, and justice from the Pennsylvania State University.
William A.V. Clark – University of California, Los Angeles
William A.V. Clark is a Professor with research interests in urban geography, spatial demography, and statistics. Professor Clark teaches courses in ethnicity, populations, and California.
Dewey Clayton – University of Louisville
Dewey Clayton is a Professor of Political Science at the University of Louisville. He earned his Ph.D. in political science from the University of Missouri-Columbia. His research and teaching interests include American politics (electoral politics, redistricting, civil rights law, and African American politics). He has published articles in leading journals, such as the Journal of Black Studies, and the Black Scholar. He is the author of African Americans and the Politics of Congressional Redistricting (2000), which examines the congressional redistricting process. Additionally, he is the author of The Presidential Campaign of Barack Obama: A Critical Analysis of a Racially Transcendent Strategy (2010), where he analyzes how the first African American was able to transcend race and win election to the highest office in the United States.
Christopher Clearfield is a former derivatives trader and a licensed commercial pilot. He is the coauthor of Meltdown: Why Our Systems Fail and What We Can Do About It.
Austin Clemens – Washington Center for Equitable Growth
Austin Clemens is a Data and Visualizations Manager at the Washington Center for Equitable Growth. His work has been published in Legislative Studies Quarterly, Business and Politics, and the ESPN magazine.
Jeffrey Clemens – University of California, San Diego
Jeffrey Clemens is an assistant professor in the department of economics at the University of California at San Diego (UCSD). He received his PhD in economics at Harvard University in 2011. Before moving to UCSD, Jeff spent one year as a postdoctoral fellow at the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research. His recent research focuses primarily on topics in social insurance, with an emphasis on health care payment systems. Additional research interests include fiscal policy, state and local government finance, and drug control policy.
Michael Clemens – Center for Global Development
Michael Clemens is an economist at the Center for Global Development at IZA Institute for the Study of Labor and author of “The Walls of Nations” forthcoming from Columbia University Press. He’s on Twitter at @m_clem.
Ben Clements is Associate Professor in the School of History, Politics and International Relations at the University of Leicester. The above draws upon research from his latest book, British Public Opinion on Foreign and Defence Policy: 1945-2017 (2018, Routledge).
Cristine de Clercy – Western University
Dr. Cristine de Clercy is a Co-Director of the Leadership and Democracy Lab, and Associate Professor in Political Science at Western University in London, Canada. She specializes in studying Canadian politics, election law and political leadership.
Scott Clifford – University of Houston
Scott Clifford is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Houston. His research focuses on how morality, emotion, and other psychological factors affect political beliefs and attitudes. His research has been published in journals including the Journal of Politics, Public Opinion Quarterly, and Political Behavior.
David Clingingsmith – Case Western Reserve University
David Clingingsmith is Associate Professor of Economics at Case Western Reserve University’s Weatherhead School of Management. He works in applied microeconomics. His main areas of interest are social economics and economic history. He uses a range of empirical methods from lab and field experiments to observational data to historical analysis. He completed his Ph.D. in economics at Harvard University in 2007. He also has an M.A. in anthropology from the University of Chicago.
Joshua Clinton – Vanderbilt University
Josh Clinton is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at VanderbiltUniversity. He uses statistical methods to better understand political processes and outcomes. He is interested in: the politics in the U.S. Congress, campaigns and elections, the testing of theories using statistical models, and the uses and abuses of statistical methods for understanding political phenomena.
Ernestina Coast – LSE Department of International Development
Professor Ernestina Coast (@LSE_ID) is Professor of Health and International Development in the Department of International Development at LSE. She is the Principal Investigator of “Improving adolescent access to contraception and safe abortion in sub-Saharan Africa” and is the thematic lead for sexual and reproductive health on “Gender and Adolescence: Global Evidence”.
Michael D. Cobb – North Carolina State University
Michael D. Cobb is an Associate Professor of Political Science in the School of International and Public Affairs (SPIA) at North Carolina State University. His current research interests include studying the antecedents and consequences of misinformation about politics, the effects of public deliberation about science policy, and public opinion about scandals, trade policies, race, and the use of military force abroad.
Joshua C. Cochran – University of South Florida
Joshua C. Cochran is Assistant Professor in Criminology at the University of South Florida, and studies punishment, sentencing, and theories of crime. He was recently awarded the American Society of Criminology’s Division on Corrections and Sentencing Dissertation Award for his doctoral thesis focused on imprisonment and the implications of inmate social ties. Cochran is the author, with Daniel P. Mears, of Prisoner Reentry in the Era of Mass Incarceration (Sage Publications). You can follow him on Twitter: @JoshuaCCochran.
Daniel Cockayne – University of Kentucky
Daniel Cockayne is a PhD candidate in the Department of Geography at the University of Kentucky. He conducts research on labor and work, through frameworks developed at the intersection of feminist, economic, and cultural geographies. His doctoral dissertation is a critical examination of entrepreneurial and digital media work in San Francisco, focused in particular on the dynamic relationships between embodiment, affect, desire, gender, sexuality, and economic production.
Iain M. Cockburn – Boston University
Iain M. Cockburn is the Richard C. Shipley Professor of Management at the Strategy and Innovation Department in the School of Management at Boston University. His research interests include the economics of innovation, intellectual property, productivity measurement, industrial organization, and applied econometrics.
Alexandra G. Cockerham – Florida State University
Alexandra G. Cockerham is a Visiting Assistant Professor at Florida State University. Her research interests center on executive power, with an eye toward the limitations that institutions impose on directly elected executives. Her dissertation is one of the first research designs to examine the use of executive unilateral action in a cross sectional context, such that competing hypotheses might be subjected to systematic testing. Together with Dr. Crew she has several publications including an article in State and Local Government Review and a book chapter on campaigning at the local level.
Cristiano Codagnone – Milan State University
Cristiano Codagnone is an aggregate professor at at Milan State University (Department of Social and Political Sciences) and at the Universitat Oberta de Catalunya (UOC, Department of Communication Studies.) In Barcelona, he is the Director of the UOC spin-off research company Open Evidence SL and of the Research Group Applied Social Science and Behavioural Economics (ASSBE). He graduated in economics from Bocconi University, holds a Ph.D. in sociology from New York University, and was post-doctoral fellow at Utrecht University. In 2014 he was Visiting Senior Research Fellow at LSE’s Media and Communication Department. He has served at the United Nations (2003-2004) and at the European Union (2009-2011 and 2015-2016). Since 2012 he has designed and directed several experimental behavioural studies to test policy options on behalf of the European Commission in various domains (tobacco packaging, online gambling, car labelling, online marketing to children, transparency of online platforms). Starting in September 2017, still on behalf of the Commission, he will direct a behavioural study on non standard forms of work with respect to attitudes and awareness towards social protection and employment benefits.
Dan Cohen is the founding Executive Director of the Digital Public Library of America, which is bringing together the riches of America’s libraries, archives, and museums, and making them freely available to the world. Until 2013 he was a Professor of History in theDepartment of History and Art History at George Mason University and the Director of the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media. His personal research has been in digital humanities, broadly construed: the impact of new media and technology on all aspects of knowledge, from the nature of digitized resources to twenty-first century research techniques and software tools to the changing landscape of communication and publication.
Dan Cohen – Concordia University
Dan Cohen is a postdoctoral fellow at Concordia University. His research has focused on the marketization of schooling in the United States and Canada. His current project examines private tutoring markets in Toronto and Montreal.
Gregg Colburn – University of Minnesota
Gregg Colburn is a Ph.D. candidate in public policy at the Humphrey School at the University of Minnesota. The focus of his research is social policy, the welfare state, housing policy and homelessness. In his dissertation, Gregg is analyzing the use of markets in the delivery of welfare benefits.
Jack D. Collens – Siena College
Jack D. Collens is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Siena College in Loudonville, New York. His research examines the intersection of American political institutions (including parties and the media) and elections.
Loren Collingwood – University of California, Riverside
Loren Collingwood is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Political Science at the University of California, Riverside. His research and teaching focuses specifically on campaigns and elections, political behavior, race and ethnicity, and quantitative methodology.
John Collins – International Drug Policy Unit, LSE US Centre
Dr John Collins is Executive Director of the International Drug Policy Unit and Fellow, of the LSE US Centre. He is also coordinator of the Expert Group on the Economics of Drug Policy.
Sheila D. Collins is Professor of Political Science Emerita, William Paterson University and editor/author with Gertrude Schaffner Goldberg of When Government Helped: Learning from the Success and Failures of the New Deal. She is on the speakers’ bureau of the National New Deal Preservation Association and the board of the National Jobs for All Coalition, is a member of the Global Ecological Integrity Group and co-chairs two seminars at Columbia University.
Robert Colls – De Montfort University
Robert Colls is Professor of Cultural History at De Montfort University, Leicester. He was born in South Shields and educated at South Shields Grammar Technical School and the universities of Sussex and York. He has held fellowships at the universities of Oxford, Yale, and Dortmund, and with the Leverhulme Trust. His latest book, George Orwell: English Rebel, published in th UK in October, and will be available in the US in January 2014.
Pietro Colombo – University of Insubria, Italy
Pietro Colombo is an assistant professor of Computer Science at the University of Insubria, Italy, where he works within the STRICT SociaLab of the Department of Theoretical and Applied Sciences. His most recent research activities are in the field of access control within NoSQL datastores, privacy aware data management, and data privacy within internet of things ecosystems, however he has also worked in the field of service availability and model driven engineering.
Gregory Colson – University of Georgia
Gregory Colson is an Assistant Professor in the Agricultural and Applied Economics Department at The University of Georgia. His research interests include agricultural and environmental economics with a particular focus on survey and experimental methods.
Jennifer Comey – District of Columbia Office of the Deputy Mayor for Education
Jennifer Comey is a senior policy advisor at the DC Office of the Deputy Mayor for Education where she works on strategic planning coordinating the traditional and public charter schools. Her current projects include school assignment policies and boundaries, assessing the adequacy of local education funding, and identifying the optimal supply of public schools. Before joining the Deputy Mayor for Education’s Office, Comey was a senior research associate in the Metropolitan Housing and Communities Center at the Urban Institute.
MacKenzie F. Common – LSE Law
MacKenzie F. Common is a PhD student at LSE’s Department of Law. She holds a B.A. (Honours) in Political Science from the University of Guelph (Canada) where she graduated with Distinction in 2011. She earned her LLB (Graduate Entry) from City University in 2013 and her LLM from the University of Cambridge in 2015, where she was a blog editor on the Cambridge Journal of International and Comparative Law. MacKenzie has worked at the Conduct and Discipline Unit, a specialised unit in the United Nations Department of Field Support which handles criminal complaints against peacekeepers and civilian staff working on peacekeeping missions. While at the CDU, she drafted a handbook on investigation procedure and evidentiary standards to be disseminated to all of the peacekeeping missions around the world. In 2013, MacKenzie worked in the Office of the Prosecutor (OTP) at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY). MacKenzie also worked for the Nanaimo Crown Attorney’s Office in Nanaimo, British Columbia and the Law Society in London, England.
Janice Compton – University of Manitoba
Janice Compton is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of Manitoba. She is interested in the economics of the family and has published numerous articles on family migration and proximity.
Mallory E. Compton – Utrecht University
Mallory E. Compton is a postdoctoral researcher at Utrecht University School of Governance. Her main research interests are public policy and governance performance, with a focus on social insurance and economic insecurity. Recent publications include an article in The Journal of Politics and a forthcoming book with Oxford University Press titled Great Policy Successes.
Paola Conconi – European Center for Advanced Research in Economics and Statistics (ECARES)
Paola’s main research interests are in the areas of international trade and political economy. Paola holds a B.A. in Political Science from the University of Bologna, an M.A. in International Relations from the School of Advanced International Studies of Johns Hopkins University, and a M.Sc. and a Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Warwick. She is FNRS Research Associate at the European Center for Advanced Research in Economics and Statistics (ECARES) of the Université Libre de Bruxelles (ULB) and Research Fellow of the Centre for Economic Policy Research (CEPR).
Kimberly H. Conger – University of Cincinnati
Kimberly H. Conger is an assistant professor, Educator of Political Science at the University of Cincinnati. Her research interests include the way religious advocacy makes an impact on American political parties and interest groups, and interest representation in local and state politics.
Meghan Condon – DePaul University
Meghan Condon is Assistant Professor in the School of Public Service at DePaul University, Chicago, Illinois. Her research examines the effect of childhood inequality and disadvantage on democratic engagement. Her other research interests include experimental methods, education policy, political participation, and the relationship between income inequality and public opinion.
Timothy J. Conlan – George Mason University
Timothy J. Conlan is University Professor of Government and Public Policy at George Mason University. He is the author most recently of Governing Under Stress: The Implementation of Obama’s Economic Stimulus Program (Washington, D.C.: Georgetown University Press, 2017).
Thaddieus W. Conner – New Mexico State University
Thaddieus W. Conner is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Government at New Mexico State University. His research focuses on collaborative public management, intergovernmental relations, and federal Indian policy in the United States. He has recently published articles in Public Administration Review, The American Review of Public Administration, and Public Administration on issues concerning tribal-local partnerships in the area of Indian education in public schools.
Courtenay R. Conrad – University of California, Merced
Courtenay R. Conrad is Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of California, Merced.
Meredith Conroy – California State University, San Bernardino
Meredith Conroy is an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science at California State University, San Bernadino. Her research interests include Political Communication, Political Psychology, Gender and Politics, The Presidency, and American Government.
Davide Consoli – INGENIO
Davide Consoli is a research fellow of the National Council of Scientific Research based at the institute INGENIO (CSIC-UPV) in Valencia. He is an economist by training (MA, PhD Economics – University of Manchester) with research interests at the intersection between economics of innovation and studies on technology policy. His research focuses on the analysis of the sources and the effects of innovation across various empirical contexts including retail banking, medicine, knowledge-intensive business services, and more recently environmental sustainability.
Lucian Gideon Conway, III – The University of Montana
Lucian Gideon Conway, III is a Professor of Psychology at The University of Montana. His primary research interests revolve around (1) how shared cultural beliefs emerge, persist, and have influence, and (2) the causes of complex (as opposed to simple) thinking and the subsequent consequences on decision-making in political and social arenas. He is the author of over 60 articles, commentaries, and book chapters in these areas, and his work has been featured in major media outlets such as the Washington Post, USA Today, Huffington Post, Psychology Today, and BBC Radio. Most recently, he is the author of the book Complex Simplicity: How Psychology Suggests Atheists Are Wrong About Christianity.
Moira Conway – West Chester University
Moira Conway is currently in the Geography and Planning Department at West Chester University. She completed her Ph.D. in Geography in the Earth and Environmental Sciences Department of the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. She also holds an MSc from the London School of Economics. Her research focuses on post-industrial cities and GIS methods.
Alison Cook – Utah State University
Alison Cook is an Associate Professor of Management in the Jon M. Huntsman School of Business at Utah State University. Her research focuses on gender and racial/ethnic diversity in the workplace. Her current focus is on the factors that shape promotion opportunities for women and racial/ethnic minorities for top leadership positions and the impact of women and minority leaders on organizational practice. Recently, her work has appeared in Strategic Management Journal, Business Strategy & the Environment, Work & Occupations and Human Resource Management.
Christopher Cooper – Western Carolina University
Christopher Cooper is professor of political science and public affairs and department head at Western Carolina University. His research focuses on state politics & policy, political communication, political psychology, and southern politics.
Silvie Cooper – University College London
Silvie Cooper is a Teaching Fellow at the National Institute for Health Research Collaboration for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care (NIHR CLAHRC North Thames) Academy. She has a PhD in Health Sociology from the University of the Witwatersrand in South Africa, where she also lectured and tutored while conducting her research. Before joining UCL, she completed a Research Fellowship at the University of Michigan, USA and was the Research Lead at a child health charity in London, UK. Her research interests include management of chronic pain, digital health, and patient education, using qualitative, mixed methods, and translational research approaches.
Rosalyn Cooperman – University of Mary Washington
Rosalyn Cooperman is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Mary Washington in Fredericksburg, VA. Professor Cooperman’s research interests include American political parties, Congress, and organized interests. Cooperman served as a Principal Investigator for the 2004 and 2012 Convention Delegate Studies, a survey of Democratic and Republican party elites. Professor Cooperman’s current book project examines the role of women’s PACs in the recruitment and funding of women congressional candidates.
Alexander Coppock – Yale University
Alexander Coppock is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Yale University. He studies how individuals incorporate new political information and the reproducibility of social science research.
Jack Corbett – University of Southampton
Jack Corbett is Associate Professor of Politics at the University of Southampton.
Sarah Cordes – New York University
Sarah Cordes is a fifth year doctoral student at New York University’s Robert F. Wagner Graduate School of Public Service. Her research and teaching interests are in education and urban policy, housing, public finance, and applied statistics and econometrics.
Francesco Corea is a complexity scientist, AI entrepreneur and tech investor, and he runs the blog Cyber Tales. Francesco is a strong supporter of an interdisciplinary research approach, and he wants to foster the interaction of different sciences in order to bring to light hidden connections. He is a former Anthemis Fellow, IPAM Fellow, and he got his PhD from LUISS University. His topics of interests are big data and AI, and he focuses on fintech, medtech, and energy verticals.
Lindsey Cormack – Stevens Institute of Technology
Lindsey Cormack is an assistant professor of Political Science and Director of the Diplomacy Lab at Stevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, New Jersey. She recently authored the book, Congress and US Veterans: From the GI Bill to the VA Crisis which investigates the empirical differences between legislative efforts on behalf of veterans and lip service paid to veterans issues by members of the US Congress. She runs the digital database of all official Congress-to-constituent e-newsletters at www.dcinbox.com.
Jeronimo Cortina is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science and the Center for Mexican American Studies and a Research Associate at the Center for Public Policy at the University of Houston. Dr. Cortina specializes on survey research, immigration, and quantitative methods.
Pedro Nicolaci da Costa – Peterson Institute for International Economics
Pedro Nicolaci da Costa joined the Peterson Institute for International Economics (PIIE) as editorial fellow in October 2015. He has been writing about economics and financial markets since 2001, first at Reuters and most recently at the Wall Street Journal. In 2010, he was a coauthor of the article “Club Fed: Ties That Bind at the Federal Reserve,” which helped spur the Fed to adopt a more open communications policy. His reporting in 2010 on the failure of some academic economists to disclose financial ties contributed to a new code of conduct adopted by the American Economic Association (PIIE adheres to a similar code of disclosure and data reproducibility adopted in 2014). His writing and research focuses on central banking, labour markets, inequality, and other macroeconomic issues.
Carolyn Côté-Lussier – University of Ottawa
Dr Carolyn Côté-Lussier, assistant professor of Criminology at the University of Ottawa, carried out research for her PhD thesis at the London School of Economics and Political Science.
Michael Cottakis – LSE
Michael Cottakis is a political scientist and President of the 1989 Generation Initiative at the LSE.
Elizabeth Cotton – Middlesex University Business School
Elizabeth Cotton is a Senior Lecturer at Middlesex University Business School. Her academic background is in political philosophy and current writing includes precarious work and employment relations, activism and mental health at work. She is working on her new book, Surviving Work in Healthcare: Helpful stuff for people on the frontline (Taylor & Francis 2017).
Marie Courtemanche – Thiel College
Marie Courtemanche is Assistant Professor in the Political Science Department at Thiel College, Greenville PA, USA. Her research focuses on the effects of self-interest and group identity on public opinion and behavior, with a focus on immigration and social welfare.
Amanda Couture-Carron – University of Toronto
Amanda Couture-Carron is a doctoral student at the University of Toronto with an interest in immigrant integration, specifically in the post migration difficulties of migrants. With her colleagues, Amanda has published in the areas of battered immigrant women and second-generation young adult acculturation stress as well as on these groups’ perceptions and experiences of dating.
John Courtney – University of Saskatchewan
John Courtney is Professor Emeritus of Political Studies and Senior Policy Fellow of the Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy at the University of Saskatchewan in Saskatoon, Canada. A former President of the Canadian Political Science Association, he is the author or editor of ten books and numerous articles and chapters in books on elections, redistricting, leadership selection, and representational and electoral systems. His two most recent books are Elections (one of ten volumes in the Canadian Democratic Audit project) [UBC Press, 2004] and The Oxford Handbook of Canadian Politics [Oxford University Press, co-edited with David E. Smith, 2010].
Alexander Cowell – RTI International
Dr. Alexander Cowell is a senior research economist at RTI International with expertise in the areas of mental health and substance abuse. He has considerable experience leading economic evaluations in the areas of mental illness, substance abuse, and criminal and juvenile justice. He currently plays a leading role in a national evaluation of a program to address screening and brief intervention for substance misuse. His publication record includes journals such as Addiction, Psychiatric Services, Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment, Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs, Health Economics, Medical Care, Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency,Health Services Research, and The American Journal of Psychiatry.
Michael Cox – LSE IDEAS
Professor Michael Cox is Director of LSE IDEAS and Professor of International Relations at LSE.
Ben Coulson – University of Newcastle
Ben Coulson is a PhD student at the University of Newcastle, His research revolves around the problematization of the US foreign policy in its discursive construction of China.
Charles Crabtree – University of Michigan
Charles Crabtree is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Political Science at the University of Michigan. His substantive research focuses on measuring and examining various aspects of repression and discrimination in comparative, American, and international politics.
Malcolm Craig – University of Edinburgh
Malcolm Craig is a Post-doctoral Fellow at the University of Edinburgh.
Erin Crandall is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Politics at Acadia University in Nova Scotia, Canada. Her research focuses on Canadian law, politics, and public policy, particularly in the areas of judicial appointments, constitutionalism, and election finance policy.
Sarah W. Craun – National Center for the Analysis of Violent Crime, Federal Bureau of Investigation
Sarah W. Craun is the research coordinator for the National Center for the Analysis of Violent Crime at the Federal Bureau of Investigation. She received her Ph.D. from the University of California – Los Angeles.
Matthew Cravens – Dartmouth College
Matthew Cravens is a Visiting Assistant Professor, Postdoctoral Fellow, and Manager of the Policy Research Shop at the Nelson A. Rockefeller Center at Dartmouth College. His research addresses voter turnout, including how voting habits are formed and maintained, public policy, and the relationships between policies and public opinion.
Sara L. Crawley – University of South Florida
Sara L. Crawley is associate professor of Sociology at the University of South Florida and regularly teaches in the Department of Women’s and Gender Studies. Crawley’s research focuses on gendered performances of the body in everyday life, especially with regard to sexuality and sports. Co-authored with Lara Foley and Constance Shehan, Crawley’s first book, Gendering Bodies, explains how the social world shapes our physical bodies and how our bodies shape the social world.
Gareth Craze – Case Western Reserve University
Gareth Craze is a doctoral student in the department of organisational behaviour at Case Western Reserve University. A native of New Zealand, he received his Bachelors in management and employment relations and his Masters in management from the University of Auckland. Gareth’s research interests centre on the nexus between evolutionary theory, business philosophy and cognitive science, with his general focus being the exploration of avenues through which aspects of human biology can inform cognitive and affective aspects of organisational life, including ethical leadership.
Kevin Credit – Michigan State University
Kevin Credit is a fourth-year Ph.D. candidate in Geography, Environment, and Spatial Sciences at Michigan State University. Broadly, his research is interested in the relationship between urban planning interventions and sustainable economic development outcomes, with a primary focus on the impact of active transportation systems on new business activity. Kevin’s recent work has explored a range of topics in this area, including the impact of public transit construction on adjacent entrepreneurship, the relationship between built environment features and the sales performance of individual businesses, and inner city economic development. This work has appeared in scholarly journals such as Urban Studies, Environment and Planning – B, and Urban Affairs Review.
Riccardo Crescenzi – LSE
Riccardo Crescenzi is a professor of economic geography at LSE and is the current holder of a European Research Council (ERC) grant. He is an associate at the Centre for International Development, Harvard Kennedy School of Government, and is also affiliated with the European Institute, Centre for Economic Performance (CEP) and the Spatial Economics Research Centre (SERC) at LSE. He has been a Jean Monnet fellow at the European University Institute (EUI) and a visiting scholar at the Harvard Kennedy School of Government, Taubman Centre, Harvard University and at the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA). He has provided academic advice to, amongst others, the European Investment Bank (EIB), the European Parliament, the European Commission (DG Regional Policy), the Inter-American Investment Bank (IADB) and various national and regional governments.
Read articles by Riccardo Crescenzi.
Michael H. Crespin – University of Texas at Dallas
Michael Crespin is currently an associate professor of Political Science at the University of Texas at Dallas. He will be joining the faculty at the University of Oklahoma as the associate director of the Carl Albert Congressional Research and Studies Center in the fall of 2014. His research focuses on the U.S. Congress.
Robert E. Crew, Jr – Florida State University
Robert E. Crew, Jr. is Professor of Political Science and Director of the graduate Program in Applied American Politics at Florida State University. His research focuses on American social policy and American state and national politics and public management. He has several publications examining executive politics in the Social Science Journal, The Journal of State Government, State Politics and Policy Quarterly, and Political Psychology.
Anca Cristea – University of Oregon
Anca Cristea is an assistant professor of Economics at the University of Oregon. Her research is in the area of international trade and transportation economics, with a focus on estimating the size and economic consequences of trade costs. She completed her Ph.D. degree in economics at Purdue University.
Susannah Crockford- LSE Department of Anthropology
Susannah Crockford is a PhD candidate in the anthropology department at the London School of Economics. She spent almost 2 years living in Northern Arizona, studying religion and political economy. Her fieldwork centred on the small-town of Sedona and the rural area adjacent to the south rim of the Grand Canyon. Previously, she completed degrees at the University of Cambridge and the University of Amsterdam.
David de la Croix – Université catholique de Louvain (Belgium)
David de la Croix is Professor of Economics at Université catholique de Louvain (Belgium). He has taught on a visiting basis at UCLA, Copenhagen, Aix-Marseille, Nanterre, Capetown, Sao Paulo and Rostock. He is the instigator and editor-in-chief of the Journal of Demographic Economics. His research interests cover demographic economics, human capital, conflict between generations, and growth. His choice of topics reveals that he is mostly interested in understanding households’ incentives and how they shape the future of our societies.
Thomas Crosbie – Royal Danish Defence College
Thomas Crosbie is an Assistant Professor at the Royal Danish Defence College. His research focuses on state policy, particularly the agency of military organizations in shaping their social and political environments.
Victor D. Cruz-Aceves – Christian-Albrechts Universität zu Kiel
Victor D. Cruz-Aceves is a doctoral candidate in Political Science at Christian-AlbrechtsUniversität zu Kiel (Germany). His areas of expertise are morality policy, policy diffusion, US-American-, Mexican- & German politics.
Francis T. Cullen – University of Cincinnati
Francis T. Cullen, is a Distinguished Research Professor Emeritus and Senior Research Associate at the University of Cincinnati’s School of Criminal Justice His recent works include Challenging Criminological Theory: The Legacy of Ruth Rosner Kornhauser,Criminological Theory: Context and Consequences (6th ed.), and Environmental Corrections: A New Paradigm for Supervising Offenders in the Community. His current research focuses on the organization of criminological knowledge and on rehabilitation as a correctional policy. He is a Past President of both the American Society of Criminology and the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences and received ASC’s Edwin H. Sutherland Award in 2010.
Joseph Cullen – Washington University
Joseph Cullen is an Assistant Professor at Washington University in the Olin School of Business. He studies the interaction between government regulation, business decisions, and the environment. Previously he was the Morgan Blake Environmental Fellow at the Harvard University Center for the Environment.
Pepper D. Culpepper – European University Institute
Pepper D. Culpepper is Professor of Political Science at the European University Institute in Italy. His research focuses on the intersection between capitalism and democracy, both in politics and in public policy. He is the author Quiet Politics and Business Power(Cambridge University Press 2011), winner of the 2012 Stein Rokkan Prize for Comparative Social Science Research, and of Creating Cooperation (Cornell University Press, 2003).
Jeff Cummins – California State University, Fresno
Jeff Cummins is Professor of Political Science at California State University, Fresno. He is the author of Boom and Bust: The Politics of the California Budget and co-author of California: The Politics of Diversity. He previously worked for the Legislative Analyst’s Office in Sacramento, where he served as a budgetary adviser to the legislature. His work focuses on state budgeting, term limits, and electoral accountability and has appeared in such journals as Social Science Quarterly, State Politics and Policy Quarterly, and American Politics Research.
Phyllis Cummins – Miami University, Ohio
Phyllis Cummins is the Assistant Director of Research and a Research Scholar at Scripps Gerontology Center, Miami University, Ohio. Dr. Cummins’ research focuses on strategies that will allow older adults to remain in the workforce at older ages. She recently co-authored a paper commissioned by the American Institutes for Research that used PIAAC data to analyze outcomes for older adults who participated in adult education and training.
James Cunningham – Robert Gordon University, Aberdeen
Dr. James Cunningham is lecturer at the Robert Gordon University, Aberdeen, Scotland.
Celeste Vaughan Curington – University of Massachusetts-Amherst
Celeste Vaughan Curington is a doctoral student in the Sociology Department at the University of Massachusetts- Amherst. Her research interests include race and ethnicity, labor migration, and qualitative and quantitative methods. She is currently exploring African gendered migration and subsequent entrance into care economies in Portugal. Her other projects center on U.S. multiracial identity formation and the locational attainment of interracial households in Los Angeles County. Her recent work on multiracial identity has appeared in the journals American Sociological Review and Sociology of Race and Ethnicity.
Winifred Curran – DePaul University
Winifred Curran is an Associate Professor and Chair of Geography at DePaul University. Her research focuses on understanding the effects of gentrification on the urban landscape, looking at labor, policing, environmental gentrification and the gendering of urban policy. Her work has appeared in Urban Studies, International Journal of Urban and Regional Research, Environment and Planning A, Urban Geography and Local Environment. She is the author of Gender and Gentrification and co-editor (with Trina Hamilton) of Just Green Enough: Urban Development and Environmental Gentrification.
Marian Currinder – Georgetown University
Marian Currinder is a Senior Fellow at the Government Affairs Institute at Georgetown University. Her research interests include state of partisanship, party leadership, campaign finance and money and politics.
James M Curry – University of Utah
James M Curry is an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Utah, and co-director of the Utah Chapter of the Scholars Strategy Network.
Barry Z. Cynamon – Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis
Barry Z. Cynamon is a visiting scholar at the Center for Household Financial Stability at the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis. His research focuses on the intersection between household finance, including balance sheet health and the distribution of income, and economic growth. Recent efforts supported by the Institute for New Economic Thinking have included contributions to the measurement of consumption across the US income distribution and alignment of the US national accounts to match household survey data.
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.
Joshua Darr – University of Pennsylvania
Joshua Darr is a Ph.D. candidate in Political Science at the University of Pennsylvania. His research focuses on American politics and political communication.
Scott H. Decker – Arizona State University
Scott Decker is Foundation Professor and Director of the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Arizona State University. His primary areas of research are in gangs, the offender’s perspective and crime control policy.
Matteo Dian – University of Bologna
Matteo Dian is an Adjunct Lecturer at the University of Bologna. He received his Ph.D. in political science from the Italian Institute of Human Sciences in Florence. He was a post – doctoral fellow at the Ca’s Foscari University in Venice, a visiting student at John’s Hopkins SAIS and a visiting graduate student at the European University Institute and at LSE IDEAS. He is author of The Evolution of the US-Japan Alliance, The Eagle and the Chrysanthemum (Oxford, Chandos Books, 2014) and editor of The Chinese Challenge to the Western Order (Trento, FBK Press, 2014).
Tessa Ditonto – Iowa State University
Tessa Ditonto is an assistant professor at Iowa State University. Her research interests include American politics, political behavior, political psychology, gender and politics, race/ethnicity and politics, and political science methodology.
Conor Dowling – University of Mississippi
Conor Dowling is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Mississippi. His research and teaching interests are in American Politics, where he studies both mass and elite political behavior with a substantive focus on issues of electoral competition, representation, and public policy, campaign finance law in particular.
Paul A. Djupe – Denison University
Paul A. Djupe, Denison University Political Science, is an affiliated scholar with PRRI and the series editor of Religious Engagement in Democratic Politics (Temple). He is the editor of Religion and Political Tolerance in America: Advances in the State of the Art (2015) and coauthor of God Talk: Experimenting with the Religious Causes of Public Opinion (2013). Further information about his work can be found at his website, religioninpublic.blog, and occasionally on Twitter.
Denvil Duncan – Indiana University, Bloomington
Denvil is an Assistant Professor in the School of Public and Environmental Affairs, Indiana University – Bloomington. His current research interests include personal income taxes and their effect on individual behavior, particularly labor supply and tax evasion. Some of his work in this area explores the impact of tax-induced behavioral responses on income inequality. He is also interested in international tax mimicry and the effect of tax policy on economic growth.
Kris Dunn – University of Leeds
Kris Dunn is a Lecturer in Comparative Politics and Political Psychology in the School of Politics and International Studies at the University of Leeds. His research focuses on representation, ideology, culture, and authoritarianism and seeks to increase our understanding of how individual (pre)dispositions and social and political environments interact to influence individual political attitudes, behaviors, beliefs, and identities.
Isis Durrmeyer – Toulouse School of Economics
Isis Durrmeyer is an assistant professor of economics at the Toulouse School of Economics in France. Her work focuses on the evaluation of environmental policies in the automobile industry.
Maraam Dwidar – University of Texas at Austin
Maraam A. Dwidar is a graduate student in the Department of Government at the University of Texas at Austin.