Susan Gabbard – JBS International
Susan Gabbard is a Vice President of JBS International, CA.
Ulrik Pram Gad – Aalborg University, Denmark
Ulrik Pram Gad is Associate Professor of Arctic Culture and Politics at Aalborg University, Denmark. He is author of National Identity Politics and Postcolonial Sovereignty Games(2017).
Keith Gaddie – University of Oklahoma
Keith Gaddie is chairman of the Department of Political Science at the University of Oklahoma and general editor of Social Science Quarterly. From 2001 to 2014 he consulted on redistricting cases in the United States. Among his books are The Triumph of Voting Rights in the South; and the forthcoming The Rise and Fall of the Voting Rights Act.He tweets @GaddieWindage.
Nancy Galambos – University of Alberta
Nancy Galambos is a professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Alberta. Her research is in the broad area of developmental science examines trajectories and predictors of change in psychosocial development across adolescence, the transition to adulthood, and into midlife.
Read articles by Nancy Galambos.
Alberto Galasso – University of Toronto
Alberto Galasso is an Associate Professor of Strategic Management in the Department of Management at the University of Toronto Mississauga, with a cross-appointment to the Strategic Management area at Rotman. His research is focused on the determinants of innovative activity, the management of innovation and the functioning of markets for technology.
Christopher J. Galdieri – Saint Anselm College
Christopher J. Galdieri is Associate Professor of Politics at Saint Anselm College. He teaches courses in American government and on topics ranging from the presidency to constitutional law to the New Hampshire primary. He has published Stranger in a Strange State: The Politics of Carpetbagging from Robert Kennedy to Scott Brown, and Donald Trump and New Hampshire Politics. He is the coeditor (with Jennifer C. Lucas and Tauna S. Sisco) of several books, including Conventional Wisdom, Parties, and Broken Barriers in the 2016 Election and The Role of Twitter in the 2016 US Election.
Christine Gallagher – University of Sydney Law School
Christine Gallagher is a Ross Waite Parsons Scholar at the University of Sydney Law School and host of the Wide Open Air Exchange podcast. Christine is a former Clarendon Scholar with the Department of Politics and International Relations at the University of Oxford. Her commentary on US politics and culture has been published by the United States Studies Centre’s American Review magazine, the Lowy Institute’s Interpreter, OxPol (Oxford’s Politics blog) and the Sydney Morning Herald.
Justin Gallagher – Montana State University
Justin Gallagher is an assistant professor of economics at Montana State University. Gallagher received a PhD in Economics from the University of California, Berkeley. His primary research field is environmental economics, with a broad interest in household finance, labor economics, and public economics. The central theme of his research is investigating how individuals evaluate and response to environmental risks.
George Galster – Wayne State University
George C. Galster is Clarence Hilberry Professor of Urban Affairs in the Department of Urban Studies and Planning at Wayne State University.
Daniel J. Galvin – Northwestern University
Daniel J. Galvin is an associate professor of political science and a faculty fellow at the Institute for Policy Research at Northwestern University.
Ashley Gangloff – University of Missouri
Ashley Gangloff is an assistant professor at the University of Missouri. She is a member of the Academy of Management. Her teaching and research interest include strategic leadership, ethics, and corporate governance. She has published articles in several peer-reviewed journals.
Xiang Gao – Shanghai Business School
Xiang Gao is currently the head of Research Center for Finance at Shanghai Business School and the China chapter executive of Chartered Alternative Investment Analyst Association (PhD, CFA, FRM, CAIA, FAIQ). His research interests include international economics, financial markets, and risk management. He has published in Economic Journal, Journal of Economic Dynamics and Control, and Journal of Comparative Economics.
Amit Gandhi – University of Wisconsin-Madison
Amit Gandhi is a Professor of Economics at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He received a PhD and MBA from the University of Chicago and a B.S. from he University of Michigan. His research has focused on understanding market power in imperfectly competitive industries where he has developed a variety of econometric approaches for estimating consumer demand and firm productivity. His research has appeared in peer-reviewed outlets like Econometrica, the Journal of Political Economy, and the Review of Economic Studies.
Seeta Peña Gangadharan – LSE Department of Media and Communications
Dr Seeta Peña Gangadharan is Assistant Professor in the Department of Media and Communications at LSE. Before joining the Department in 2015, she was Senior Research Fellow at New America’s Open Technology Institute, addressing policies and practices related to digital inclusion, privacy, and “big data.” Before OTI, she was a Postdoctoral Associate in Law and MacArthur Fellow at Yale Law School’s Information Society Project.
Jasmine Gani – LSE International Relations
Jasmine Gani is a Fellow in the LSE’s International Relations Department. Her research interests include the International Relations of the Middle East, American and British policy towards the Middle East, and US-Syrian relations.
James C. Garand-–Louisiana State University
James C. Garand is the Emogene Pliner Distinguished Professor of Political Science at Louisiana State University. He is former editor of American Politics Quarterly, former President of the Southern Political Science Association, and a 2006 recipient of the LSU Distinguished Research Master Award. His research interests are widely dispersed throughout the field of American politics.
Thomas N. Garavan – Edinburgh Napier University
Prof. Thomas N. Garavan is Research Professor at Edinburgh Napier University, Scotland.
Ginny E. Garcia – Portland State University
Ginny E. Garcia, Ph.D. is an assistant Professor of Sociology at Portland State University. Her work focuses broadly on health disparities, and she is particularly interested in the effects of racial discrimination. In current projects, she is investigating the role of race and ethnicity in producing disparate outcomes in health care access, quality, and various health issues.
Pauline Garcia-Reid – Montclair State University
Pauline Garcia-Reid is an associate professor in Family Science and Human Development, with an affiliate appointment in the Center for Child Advocacy and Policy at Montclair State University, Montclair, NJ. Dr. Garcia-Reid’s research interests include youth substance use and violence prevention, social justice and advocacy within a culturally-grounded social work lens, and practice and research with racial and ethnic minority children and families. Dr. Garcia-Reid is also the Co-Primary Investigator (Co-PI) on two federally funded prevention-intervention grants, funded through the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA).
Dan Gardiner – Transition Pathways Initiative
Dan Gardiner is an environmental analyst at the Transition Pathways Initiative. He analyses tech/telecoms sectors for UK, European, and global investors. Dan is a director at Edison Investment Research (clean tech), and a consultant to pension fund on oil and gas sector. He has an MSc in environmental technology at Imperial College (with distinction) with battery thesis published in the Journal of Energy Storage.
Joe Gardner – Gonzaga University
Joe Gardner is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Gonzaga University. His current research is focused on deliberative modes of decision making. Along with John Woolley he has published several articles on the Federal Open Market Committee’s decision making, including a recent article assessing the effect of transparency on reasoned deliberation.
Alex Garlick – The College of New Jersey
Alex Garlick is an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science at The College of New Jersey. His research focuses on legislative institutions, particularly lobbying before Congress and the state legislatures.
Kristin Garrett – University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
Kristin Garrett is a Ph.D. student in the Department of Political Science at University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Her research interests include public opinion, morality and politics, religion and politics, and research methods.
R. Kelly Garrett – Ohio State University
Kelly Garrett is an Associate Professor in the School of Communication at the Ohio State University in Columbus, OH. His research interests include the study of online political communication, online news, and the ways in which citizens and activists use new technologies to shape their engagement with contentious political topics. His most recent work focuses on how people’s exposure to and perceptions of political information are related to their political beliefs.
Read articles by R. Kelly Garrett.
Eve Garrow- University of Michigan
Eve Garrow is Assistant Professor of Social Work at the University of Michigan. Her research focuses on the implications of privatization of human services for poor and marginalized groups, especially racial minorities, and the commercialization of human services. She has published and presented works on government funding of human services, the role of nonprofit advocacy in promoting social rights, and the risk of client exploitation in nonprofit social enterprises that use clients as labor.
Sergio Garcia-Rios – Cornell University
Sergio Garcia-Rios is an assistant professor in government and Latino studies at Cornell University.
Diego Garzia – University of Lucerne, Swizterland
Diego Garzia is Senior Research Fellow at the University of Lucerne, Switzerland. His research interests include elections, political leadership and voting behavior in comparative perspective. His most recent books are Personalization of Politics and Electoral Change (Palgrave Macmillan, 2014) and Matching Voters with Parties and Candidates (co-edited with Stefan Marschall, ECPR Press, 2014).
Ben Gaskins – Lewis & Clark College
Ben Gaskins is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Lewis & Clark College in Portland, Oregon. His research focuses on the effect of religion on social and economic attitudes, as well as the role of religious commitment on political knowledge, voting, and media usage. His research has been published in journals including the American Journal of Political Science, the Journal of Politics, and Politics & Religion.
John Gastil – Penn State University
John Gastil, professor in Communication Arts & Sciences and senior scholar, McCourtney Institute for Democracy, Penn State University.
Markus Gastinger – Technische Universität Dresden, Germany
Markus Gastinger holds a PhD from the European University Institute and is currently research associate at the Chair of International Politics of the Technische Universität Dresden, Germany. His research interests include bilateral trade agreements and international negotiations. He has recently published in the Journal of European Public Policy on the negotiation of bilateral trade agreements in the European Union and in European Political Science on negotiation simulations in higher education teaching. To learn more about him, please visit http://markus-gastinger.eu/ or follow him on Twitter (@MarkusGastinger).
Sophia Gaston is Director of the Centre for Social and Political Risk and a Visiting Research Fellow at the London School of Economics.
Jacinta M. Gau – University of Central Florida
Jacinta M. Gau is an Associate Professor in the Department of Criminal Justice at the University of Central Florida. Her research focuses on policing, with an emphasis on race, procedural justice and police legitimacy, and police-community relations. Her work has appeared in multiple journals.
Evelina Gavrilova – Norwegian School of Economics
Evelina Gavrilova is an associate professor at the Norwegian School of Economics. She received her PhD in economics from the University of Turin in 2014. She is currently collaborating on a grant from the Norwegian Research Council on the effects of the payroll tax. Her research interests include the economics of crime, assortative matching and taxation. She enjoys tinkering with data and learning new strategies to detect crime with it.
Steven Gehrke is a PhD student at the Transport Research and Education Centre at Portland State University. His doctoral research centers on an improved understanding of the relationships between nonautomotive travel behaviors and the temporal mixing of activity locations.
Micah Gell-Redman – University of Georgia
Micah Gell-Redman is Assistant Professor in the departments of International Affairs and Health Policy & Management at the University of Georgia. His core research interest is on the impact of discrimination on governance. He has carried out or is currently implementing experimental studies of discrimination in the U.S., Mexico, Guatemala, and Korea.
Jeremy Gelman – University of Nevada, Reno
Jeremy Gelman is Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Nevada, Reno. His research examines congressional agenda-setting, messaging politics, and US presidential-legislative relations. His work has appeared in Party Politics and Legislative Studies Quarterly.
Ahmed El-Geneidy – McGill University
Ahmed El-Geneidy is an Associate Professor at the school of Urban Planning, McGill University. His research interest includes land sue and transport interaction, planning for active transport and public transport planning and operations.
Federica Genovese – University of Essex
Federica Genovese is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in the Department of Government at the University of Essex.
Taz George – The Urban Institute
Taz George is a research assistant in the Housing Finance Policy Center. His work focuses on housing and mortgage market trends, in particular housing affordability and access to credit. Outside housing finance, George’s research interests include neighborhood-based inequality and public transit.
Eileen Gerard – Baruch College, City University of New York
Eileen Gerard is a sophomore at Baruch College and is currently majoring in Biological Sciences. She is a member of Baruch College’s Dean’s Scholars Program and is a recipient of the Debra Bernstein Scholarship. She has a strong interest in the STEM field and has been working as a robotics and coding teacher for the past two years as well as a mentor for a local FIRST robotics team.
Matthew J. Geras – University of Oklahoma
Matthew J. Geras is a political science PhD candidate at the University of Oklahoma and graduate fellow at the Carl Albert Congressional Research and Studies Center. His research focuses on elections, political parties, and representation in political institutions.
Eddie Gerba – LSE European Institute
Eddie Gerba is a Research Fellow at the London School of Economics and holds degrees from Pompeu Fabra, ETH Zurich, LSE, and University of Kent. Eddie’s research interests lie in the fields of macroeconomics and quantitative finance. Of particular interest to his research are financial frictions, liquidity cycles, monetary policy, financial intermediation theory, as well as risk management and macroeconomic stability. Method-wise, his interests and experience lie in DSGE-models, computational methods, time-series econometrics, and derivative pricing models.
Alan Gerber – Yale University
Alan Gerber is Professor of Political Science and Director of the Center for the Study of American Politics at Yale University where he teaches courses on experimental methods, statistics, and American politics. His current research focuses on the application of experimental methods to the study of campaign communications, and he has designed and performed experimental evaluations of many campaigns and fundraising programs, both partisan and non-partisan in nature.
Sarah Allen Gershon – Georgia State University
Sarah Allen Gershon is an associate professor of Political Science at Georgia State University. Her research interests include political communication, gender politics and race and ethnicity. Dr. Gershon is co-editor (with Dr. Nadia Brown) of Distinct Identities: Minority Women in US Politics (Routledge, 2016).
Bryan T. Gervais – University of Texas at San Antonio
Bryan T. Gervais is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Texas at San Antonio. He is co-author of the book Reactionary Republicanism: How the Tea Party in the House Paved the Way for Trump’s Victory (Oxford University Press, 2018).
Hilah Geva – Tel Aviv University
Hilah Geva is a PhD student at the Coller School of Management at Tel Aviv University. This work is part of her dissertation research.
Judy Geyer – Abt Associates Inc
Dr. Geyer is an economist at Abt Associates Inc., a public policy consulting firm in Cambridge, MA, and has taught courses at Tufts University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Her research focuses primarily on household economic behavior, especially as affected by a range of programs including insurance, subsidies, and reward programs. She holds a PhD in economics from Carnegie Mellon University.
Maitreesh Ghatak – LSE Economics
Sudeshna Ghosh – University of Pennsylvania
Dr. Sudeshna Ghosh is Assistant Professor of Regional Planning, in the Department of Geography and Regional Planning at Indiana University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, USA. Dr. Ghosh is a scholar in the areas of urban and regional planning, community development planning, land use planning and planning in the developing world.
Bryan R. Gibson
Bryan R Gibson holds a PhD in International History at the London School of Economics and is author of Sold Out? US Foreign Policy, Iraq, the Kurds, and the Cold War and Covert Relationship: American Foreign Policy, Intelligence and the Iran-Iraq War, 1980-1988 (Praeger, 2010). Bryan can be found tweeting @bry_gibson
Rachel Gibson – University of Manchester
Professor Rachel Gibson is the Director of the Institute for Social Change at the University of Manchester. Her research interests include new media, political parties and citizen participation, the professionalisation of political campaigning, Web linkage analysis and methodologies to map online political networks and design and analysis of social attitude surveys and election studies.
Thomas Gift – University College London
Thomas Gift is a Lecturer of Political Science at UCL, where he teaches on Public Policy Economics and Analysis and is the Director of the Philosophy, Politics, and Economics (PPE) Programme.
Ricard Gil – Johns Hopkins Care Business School
Ricard Gil is an Associate Professor of Economics and Strategy at The Johns Hopkins Carey Business School in Baltimore, MD. His research examines the reasons and consequences of vertical integration as well as the role of formal and informal contracting in a variety of industries such as the movie industry, the video game industry, public procurement and the dry-cleaning industry among others.
Luis A. Gil-Alana – University of Navarra
Luis Alberiko Gil-Alaña is a Faculty Fellow of the Navarra Center for International Development and Professor of Econometrics and Quantitative Methods in the School of Economics and Business Administration at the University of Navarra.
Emily Gilbert – University of Toronto
Emily Gilbert is an Associate Professor cross-appointed between the Canadian Studies Program at University College, and the Department of Geography & Planning at the University of Toronto. Her current research deals with questions relating to citizenship, mobility, borders, security, and militaries.
Jacquelyn Gill is Assistant Professor of Paleoecology & Plant Ecology with the School of Biology & Ecology and the Climate Change Institute at the University of Maine. She is a paleoecologist and biogeographer, bringing the perspectives of space and time to bear on questions in ecology and conservation biology.
Rebecca Gill – University of Nevada Las Vegas
Rebecca Gill is Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Nevada Las Vegas. Her recent work focuses on gender, politics, and legal systems. She is also active in efforts to promote equity in higher education by improving the workplace climate in academic departments.
David Gilson – Duquesne University
David Gilson is a Midwest Regional Business Development Specialist at WESCO Distribution. David received a Bachelor of Science in Economics from Duquesne University.
Kate Gilstad-Hayden – Yale School of Public Health
Kate Gilstad-Hayden is a research analyst at the Community Alliance for Research and Engagement (CARE) at the Yale School of Public Health. Through CARE she is involved with community engaged research aimed at improving the health of New Haven residents.
Simona Giorgi – Boston College
Simona Giorgi is an Assistant Professor of Management and Organization at the Carroll School of Management at Boston College. Her research examines culture, evaluations, framing, and change in the context of financial markets, food movements, environmental non-profits, the Catholic Church, and the automobile industry. She received her Ph.D. from the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University.
Francesco Giovannoni – University of Bristol
Francesco Giovannoni is a Reader in Economics at the University of Bristol. His main research interests are in mechanism design, strategic communication, political institutions and corruption.
Jason P. Gioviano
Jason P. Gioviano is an Analyst for a higher education research consultancy firm in Evanston, Illinois. His research interests include neighborhood effects, mass incarceration and quantitative methods.
Paola Giuliano – UCLA Anderson School of Management
Paola Giuliano is an Assistant Professor of Economics in the Global Economics and Management Group at UCLA Anderson School of Management. Her main areas of research are culture and economics and political economy. Recent projects focus on questions related to the role of culture and history in the determination of economic outcomes, and the importance of the family in the transmission of economic values. Professor Giuliano is a faculty research fellow of the NBER and a research affiliate of IZA (Institute for the Study of Labor).
Mark Gius is a Professor of Economics at Quinnipiac University. His research interests focus on public policy. In addition to gun control, he has examined the impact of policies on abortion, shipping, education, and worker satisfaction.
Jeffrey M. Glas – Georgia State University
Jeffrey M. Glas is currently a visiting lecturer in the Department of Political Science at Georgia State University. His research agenda focuses on political behavior, cognition, and collective action.
Christy Glass – Utah State University
Christy Glass is an Associate Professor of Sociology at Utah State University. Her research focuses on recruitment, hiring and promotion practices and their impact on women and racial/ethnic minorities. 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. Her work has appeared in Strategic Management Journal, Social Problems, Work & Occupations and Gender & Society.
Shane A. Gleason – Texas A&M University Corpus Christi
Shane A. Gleason is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Texas A&M University Corpus Christi. Previously, he was an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Idaho State University. His research primarily focuses on how attorney identity, primarily gender, shapes outcomes at the US Supreme Court.
Anthony Glees – University of Buckingham
Anthony Glees is Professor of Politics at the University of Buckingham and directs its Centre for Security and Intelligence Studies (BUCSIS).
Britta Glennon- Carnegie Mellon University
Britta Glennon is a PhD candidate at Carnegie Mellon University. In July 2019, she will be joining the Wharton School of Business as an Assistant Professor. She studies innovation and technological change, with a special focus on the changing structure of the R&D activities of multinational firms. Her current research examines the impact of restrictive high-skilled immigration policies on the globalization of high-skilled activity.
David M. Glick – Boston University
David M. Glick is an assistant professor of Political Science at Boston University and a co-principal investigator of the Menino Survey of Mayors. His research interests include political institutions, especially law and courts, federalism, and local politics and policy.
Paula E. Gobbi – Université catholique de Louvain (Belgium)
Paula Gobbi is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow (“chargé de recherche”) at the Université catholique de Louvain. Her research fields are family economics, quantitative macroeconomics, development and growth.
Thomas Goda – Universidad EAFIT, Colombia
Thomas Goda is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the Universidad EAFIT (School of Economics and Finance). His main research areas are Economic Inequality, International and Development Economics, and Macroeconomics.
Marcia L. Godwin – University of La Verne
Marcia Godwin is Associate Professor of Public Administration, University of La Verne, California and has extensive local government administration experience in Southern California. She is co-editor of Local Politics and Mayoral Elections in 21st Century America(Routledge, 2015). Her research interests include participatory budgeting, local government innovation, redevelopment, electoral politics, civic engagement, and public affairs education.
Li Sian Goh – University of Pennsylvania
Li Sian Goh is a Ph.D. candidate at the University of Pennsylvania’s Department of Criminology. Her research interests center on police reform, police use of force, and drug policy.
Renaud Le Goix – University Paris-Diderot
Renaud Le Goix is a professor at the Univ. Paris-Diderot. He is affiliated to the UMR Géographie-cités and his researches interests has focused on suburbanization and exurbanization, including spatial inequality, residential segregation, property values, segregation patterns, and the relationships between private residential governance (i.e. gated communities) and local government bodies.
Caren Goldberg – Bowie State University
Caren Goldberg is Associate Professor of Management at Bowie State University. She has published over two dozen peer-reviewed articles on diversity and sexual harassment and has written five book chapters. She is a former Associate Editor of Group and Organization Management, where she remains on the Editorial Board. She also serves/has served on the Editorial Boards of Journal of Business and Psychology, Human Resource Management and Journal of Management. Caren is currently serving as Treasurer of the Gender and Diversity in Organizations Division of the Academy of Management, where she recently completed a three-year term as Executive Committee member.
Gertrude Schaffner Goldberg is Professor Emerita of Social Policy and former director of the Ph.D. Program in Social Work at Adelphi University. She is co-author/editor with Sheila D. Collins of When Government Helped: Learning from the Successes and Failures of the New Deal . Goldberg is the author of numerous articles on unemployment, job creation, economic inequality, and the welfare state. She is a co-founder and chair of the National Jobs for All Coalition.
Caren Goldberg is a human resources expert specialising in diversity and sexual harassment. She has written over 50 peer-reviewed papers and three book chapters on diversity, discrimination, stereotypes, and sexual harassment. She has a PhD in human resource management from Georgia State University.
Ian Goldin – Oxford Martin School
Ian Goldin is director of the Oxford Martin School and professor of globalization and development at the University of Oxford. He has served as vice president of the World Bank and an advisor to President Nelson Mandela.
Sara Goldrick-Rab – University of Wisconsin-Madison
Sara Goldrick-Rab is Professor of Educational Policy Studies and Sociology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and the Founding Director of the Wisconsin HOPE Lab. She is also Senior Scholar at the Wisconsin Center for the Advancement of Postsecondary Education and an affiliate of the Center for Financial Security, Institute for Research on Poverty, and the Consortium for Chicago School Research. Goldrick-Rab’s commitment to scholar-activism is evidenced by her broad profile of research and writing dissecting the intended and unintended consequences of the college-for-all movement in the United States. In more than a dozen experimental, longitudinal, and mixed-methods research projects, she has examined the efficacy and distributional implications of financial aid policies, welfare reform, transfer practices, and a range of interventions aimed at increasing college attainment among marginalized populations.
Adam Goldstein – Harvard University
Adam Goldstein is a sociologist and currently a post-doctoral fellow in the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Scholars in Health Policy Research Program at Harvard University. In 2016 he will join the faculty of Princeton University as an assistant professor in the Sociology Department and Woodrow Wilson School of Public Affairs. His research examines the social consequences of financial capitalism in the contemporary United States. He is interested in how institutional changes associated with ‘financialization” have reshaped various socio-economic domains, and how organizations, communities and households respond to these changes in patterned (and often surprising) ways.
Daniel A. N. Goldstein – Yale University
Daniel A. N. Goldstein is a PhD candidate in Political Science at Yale University with a focus on comparative political economy and formal theory. His primary research interest is in studying norms and their impact on the effectiveness of state capacity. He also studies democratic institutional change, with a special interest in the impact of political executives. He holds a BA from Washington University in St. Louis and an MSc from the London School of Economics, both in political economy, and an MA in Economics as well as an MPhil in Political Science from Yale University.
Kenneth Goldstein – University of San Francisco
Kenneth Goldstein is a professor of Politics at the University of San Francisco and Faculty Director of the USF in DC Program. His research focuses on political advertising, voter turnout, survey methodology, presidential elections, Israeli politics and news coverage.
Rebecca Goldstein – Harvard University
Becca Goldstein is a fourth-year PhD student in the Harvard Department of Government. Her research focuses on the politics of criminal justice policy in the U.S, police behavior, program evaluation, and prisoner reentry. She graduated from Harvard College in 2013 with a B.A. in Statistics.
Cynthia Golembeski – Rutgers University
Cynthia Golembeski is on the New Jersey Scholarship and Transformative Education in Prisons Consortium faculty and a JD/PhD student at Rutgers University. She is a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Health Policy Research Scholar. She collaborates on health equity and criminal justice reform initiatives and is a Journal of Correctional Health Care editorial board member. Twitter: @CAGolembeski
Rafael Gomez – University of Toronto
Rafael Gomez is Associate Professor in Industrial Relations and Human Resources (University of Toronto). He currently holds a cross-appointment at Woodsworth College and the Centre for Industrial Relations and Human Resources. In 2006, he was awarded the Labour and Employment Relations Association’s John T. Dunlop Outstanding Scholar Award for exceptional contributions to international and comparative labor and employment research. In 2013 he published The Little Black Book for Managers and in March 2015 his book Small Business and the City will be published by Rotman/UTP press.
Donald Gooch – Stephen F. Austin State University
Donald M. Gooch is an Assistant Professor of Political Science in the Department of Government at Stephen F. Austin State University. His research agenda includes political polarization, behavior on the Supreme Court, campaign finance regulation, civic education, formal theory and the spatial theory of voting.
Christopher Goodman – Northern Illinois University
Christopher Goodman is an assistant professor of public administration at the Northern Illinois University. His research focuses on on local public finance, local government management/urban policy, and intergovernmental affairs. His recent work appears in Public Budgeting and Finance, The American Review of Public Administration, Publius: The Journal of Federalism, State & Local Government Review, and Growth and Change.
Ellen Goodman – Rutgers University
Ellen Goodman is a Professor at Rutgers University School of Law.Her research interests include media policy, spectrum policy, the use of information as a policy tool, advertising law, and the informational aspects of sustainability policy. She is an animal law expert and pioneered the teaching of animal law at the law school. She is Co-Director and co-founder of the Rutgers Institute for Information Policy & Law (RIIPL). Professor Goodman recently served as Distinguished Visiting Scholar at the FCC and helped in the production of a pathbreaking report on the Information Needs of Communities. She tweets @ellgood.
Andrew Goodman-Bacon – University of California, Berkeley
Andrew Goodman-Bacon is a Robert Wood Johnson Health Policy Scholar at the University of California, Berkeley. His research focuses on the health and social policy reforms of Lyndon Johnson’s Great Society. His work combines historical data collection methods with econometric program evaluation techniques to provide new evidence on the effects of these policy changes of program participation and health.
Elizabeth Goodyear-Grant – Queen’s University
Elizabeth Goodyear-Grant is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Studies at Queen’s University, and the Director of both the Queen’s Institute of Intergovernmental Relations (IIGR) as well as the Canadian Opinion Research Archive (CORA). Her research focuses on Canadian and comparative politics, with particular interests in electoral politics, voting behaviour, and public opinion; news media; and the political representation of women.
Paul N. Goren – University of Minnesota
Paul Goren is a Professor of Political Science and the Director of Graduate Studies. He teaches undergraduate and graduate courses on American politics, public opinion, political psychology, political behavior, applied statistics and econometrics. He is the author of the book On Voter Competence and multiple research articles in leading professional journals in the field.
Evgenia Gorina – University of Texas at Dallas
Evgenia Gorina is an assistant professor at the School of Economic, Political and Policy Sciences at the University of Texas at Dallas. Her research in applied government finance focuses on state and local retirement systems, pension reform, and analysis of local financial condition with a focus on sustainable management of operating budgets, long-term debt, and retirement obligations. More details on her research are available at www.evgorina.com.
Devon R. Goss – University of Connecticut
Devon R. Goss is a doctoral candidate in sociology at the University of Connecticut.
Kristin A. Goss – Duke University
Kristin A. Goss is an Associate Professor of Public Policy at the Sanford School of Public Policy at Duke University. Her research focuses on why people do (or don’t) participate in political life and how their participation or non-participation affects public policymaking.
Eric Gould – Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Eric Gould is a Professor of Economics at Hebrew University, and a Research Fellow at the Center for Economic Policy Research in London (CEPR), a Research Fellow at IZA in Bonn, a Fellow at the Centre for Research and Analysis of Migration (CReAM) at University College London. His research focuses on various empirical issues, such as the causes and consequences of increasing income inequality, marriage market behavior, the economics of crime and terrorism, education, the effect of the environment on the economic and social outcomes of individuals, and immigration.
Peter Gourevitch – University of California at San Diego
Peter Gourevitch is distinguished professor emeritus of political science at the School of Global Policy and Strategy, of which he is the founding dean, at the University of California at San Diego.
Gernot Grabher – HafenCity University Hamburg
Professor Gernot Grabher is Dean of the Master School Urban Planning and directs the research unit Urban and Regional Economic Studies at the HafenCity University Hamburg (HCU). Currently, he is conducting research that explores how social network sites reshape socializing and innovation; how the sharing economy transforms urban life, and how cities can learn from rare events.
Sue C. Grady – Michigan State University
Dr. Sue C. Grady is a medical geographer in the Department of Geography, Environment, and Spatial Sciences at Michigan State University. Dr. Grady’s research focuses on health disparities and the application of spatial epidemiological methods to understand and improve maternal and infant health. Dr. Grady is particularly interested in documenting the untoward impacts of racial residential segregation, concentrated poverty and neighborhood disinvestment on African American health in U.S. urban areas.
Andreas Graefe is a research fellow at the Tow Center for Digital Journalism at Columbia University and at LMU Munich’s Department of Communication Studies and Media Research. He also holds the endowed Sky Professorship in Customer Relationship Management at Macromedia University. Andreas leads the PollyVote.com project and is a (co-)developer of several election forecasting models.
Georg Graetz – Uppsala University
Georg Graetz is an assistant professor in the Department of Economics at Uppsala University, Sweden, and a research associate in LSE’s Centre for Economic Performance (CEP) labour markets programme. He obtained his PhD in Economics in 2014 and a BSc in Econometrics and Mathematical Economics in 2009, both from the LSE. His current research areas include: the impact of automation on productivity, employment, and wages; the selection of talent into the teaching profession; structural change and occupational choice.
John Graham – Indiana University, Bloomington
John Graham is Dean of the Indiana University School of Public and Environmental Affairs. He founded and led the Harvard Center for Risk Analysis (1990-2001), served as administrator of the OMB Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs from 2001-2006, chaired an interagency task force on automotive industry regulation, and was Dean of the Frederick Pardee RAND Graduate School at the RAND Corporation in Santa Monica, California (2006-8). He is the author of nine books and hundreds of scientific articles on risk, technology, regulation, and politics.
Anthony Grasso – University of Pennsylvania
Anthony Grasso is a doctoral candidate in political science at the University of Pennsylvania. His research focuses on American political development, public policy, and criminal justice.
Ryken Grattet—PPIC and UC Davis
Ryken Grattet is a research fellow at the Public Policy Institute of California and a Professor of Sociology at the University of California, Davis. He previously served as Assistant Secretary of Research in the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation. His current work focuses on California correctional policy at the state and local levels. He is the author of Making Hate a Crime: From Social Movement to Law Enforcement (with Valerie Jenness, Russell Sage Foundation Press, 2001 [Paperback 2004]), Parole Violations and Revocations in California (with Joan Petersilia and Jeffrey Lin, National Institute of Justice, 2008), and numerous articles in professional and policy publications.
Julia Grauvogel is Research Fellow / Doctoral Student at the German Institute of Global and Area Studies (GIGA)
Julia Gray – LSE International Relations
Dr Julia Gray is an Assistant Professor in the LSE’s Department of International Relations. Her research centers on international economic relations and economic organizations in emerging markets.
Kevin Gray – University of Sussex
Kevin Gray is a senior lecturer in international relations at the University of Sussex, UK. He is author of Korean Workers and Neoliberal Globalization (Routledge 2007) and Labour and Development in East Asia (Routledge 2014). He is also coeditor (with Craig N. Murphy) of Rising Powers and the Future of Global Governance (Routledge 2013) and (with Barry Gills) People Power in the Era of Global Crisis: Rebellion, Resistance and Liberation (Routledge 2012).
Mia Gray is Senior Lecturer at Cambridge University.
Andrew D. Green – Central College
Andrew D. Green is a Professor of Political Science at Central College in Pella, IA. Dr. Green completed his BA in political science at Wartburg College (IA) and his PhD in political science at The University of California, Riverside. His research focuses primarily on state and local politics and policy, and he has been published in journals such as State Politics and Policy Quarterly, State and Local Government Review, and California Journal of Politics and Policy. Dr. Green is also the author of From the Iowa Caucuses to the White House: Understanding Donald Trump’s 2016 Electoral Victory in Iowa, a book published in August 2019.
Donald P. Green – Columbia University
Donald P. Green is Professor of Political Science at Columbia University. Much of his current work uses field experimentation to study the ways in which political campaigns mobilize and persuade voters. With Alan Gerber, he recently co-authored a textbook titledField Experiments: Design, Analysis, and Interpretation and the third edition of Get Out The Vote: How to Increase Voter Turnout.
Matthew Green – The Catholic University of America
Matthew Green is an associate professor of politics at The Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C. He is the author of The Speaker of the House: A Study of Leadership, which examines the motivations and consequences of legislative leadership by Speakers of the House since the 1940s. His most recent book, Underdog Politics: The Minority Party in the U.S. House of Representatives, explains the politics of the House minority party and the party’s influence on politics and policy since the 1970s.
Rebecca Green – William & Mary Law School
Robert T. Greenbaum – The Ohio State University
Robert T. Greenbaum is an Associate Professor at the John Glenn College of Public Affairs at The Ohio State University. His research focuses on economic resilience and urban and regional economic development. He analyzes the interactions of policy, the characteristics of a local population and the structure of industry and economic activity. His work examines economic development policies that are targeted spatially, and he studies how local economies are affected by serious disruptions like terrorism, natural disasters and recessions.
Mark Greenwald – Florida State University
Mark Greenwald is a doctoral candidate at Florida State University’s College of Criminology and Criminal Justice. He also serves as the director of Research and Data Integrity at the Florida Department of Juvenile Justice, where he conducts research and evaluations on Florida juvenile justice processing, programming, practices, and policies.
Matthew Grennan – University of Pennsylvania
Matthew Grennan is an assistant professor of health care management at the University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School and a faculty research fellow at the National Bureau of Economic Research. His research and teaching touch on firm strategy and public policy issues in innovation, product adoption, and pricing in medical technology and pharmaceutical markets.
Henrich R. Greve – INSEAD
Henrich R. Greve is a Professor of Entrepreneurship and the John H. Loudon Chaired Professor of International Management at INSEAD. He studies organizational learning, including studies diffusion of innovations and customer responses. He is a co-author of Network Advantage: How to Unlock Value from Your Alliances and Partnerships.
Thomas Gries – University of Paderborn, Germany
Dr. Thomas Gries is a Professor of Economics at the University of Paderborn. His teaching and research focU.S.es on Economics of Conflict, Economic Policy, European Union Economics, Political Economy, Institutional Economics, Financial Economics and Development Economics.
John D. Griffin – University of Colorado Boulder
John D. Griffin is Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Colorado, Boulder. He specializes in the study of political equality within American political institutions, especially the U.S. Congress. He is the co-author (with Brian Newman) ofMinority Report: Evaluating Political Equality in America (University of Chicago Press). He is currently writing a book with John Aldrich on the failure of representation in the American South, also for Chicago.
Leslie C. Griffin – University of Nevada
Leslie C. Griffin is the William S. Boyd Professor of law at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, Boyd School of Law. She is author of Law and Religion: Cases and Materials as well as numerous articles and book chapters about constitutional law, law and religion, politics and ethics. She blogs about religious liberty at Hamilton and Griffin on Rights,www.hamilton-griffin.com.
Candace Griffith – West Virginia University
Candace Griffith is a Visiting Assistant Professor at West Virginia University in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology. Her research focuses on the civilian involvement in law enforcement activities, focusing on border issues and community policing.
Amanda Grigg – University of North Carolina
Amanda Grigg is a Ph.D candidate in the Department of Political Science at the University of North Carolina – Chapel Hill, where she studies Political Theory – with a focus on feminist theory – and American Politics. Her substantive interests include the politics of welfare, health politics, and the politics of incarceration. Broadly, her work focuses on the intersections between political theory and public policy with special attention to marginalized identities.
Angelina Grigoryeva – Princeton University
Angelina Grigoryeva is a graduate student in the Department of Sociology and Office of Population Research at Princeton University. Her research interests include social stratification and inequality. Her other research projects focus on patterns, causes, and consequences of mass-participatory finance in the era of growing inequality in the United States.
John Grigbsy– University of Chicago
John Grigbsy is a fifth year PhD student in economics at the University of Chicago, specialising in labour and macroeconomics, with particular emphasis on wage adjustments, and the labour supply of inventors. He received a B.A. with honours in economics, as well as a major in mathematics and minor in Russian from Washington & Lee University. Before attending the University of Chicago, he spent two years as a senior research analyst at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York.
Carl Grodach – Queensland University of Technology
Carl Grodach is a Senior Lecturer at Queensland University of Technology (QUT) in Brisbane, Australia. His research focuses on the urban development impacts of arts organizations, cultural industries, and cultural policy. His books include The Politics of Urban Cultural Policy: Global Perspectives (Routledge, 2013) and Urban Revitalization: Remaking Cities in a Changing World (Routledge, 2015).
Daniel M. Gropper – Florida Atlantic University
Daniel M. Gropper is Professor of Finance and Dean of the College of Business at Florida Atlantic University. Dr. Gropper has published in a variety of leading journals including theJournal of Money, Credit and Banking, Review of Economics and Statistics, Journal of Banking & Finance, and the Journal of Business and Economic Statistics. Dr. Gropper currently serves on the advisory board for Comerica Bank in Palm Beach County, and on the Ft. Lauderdale Chamber Council of Economic Advisors.
Richard S. Grossman – Wesleyan University
Richard S. Grossman is Professor of Economics at Wesleyan University and a Visiting Scholar at the Institute for Quantitative Social Science at Harvard University. He is the author of WRONG: Nine Economic Policy Disasters and What We Can Learn from Them and Unsettled Account: The Evolution of Banking in the Industrialized World since 1800. His homepage is RichardSGrossman.com, he blogs at UnsettledAccount.com, and you can follow him on Twitter at @RSGrossman.
Manfred te Grotenhuis – Radboud University
Manfred te Grotenhuis is an associate professor of quantitative data analysis at Radboud University and an affiliate of the Interuniversity Center for Social Science Theory and Methodology (ICS). He does research and teaching in inferential statistics, age-period-cohort models, multilevel modeling, event history analysis, and SPSS syntax.
Alexander Grous – LSE Media and Communications
Alexander Grous is a lecturer and researcher in the Department of Media and Communications at LSE, and has also worked in the Department of Management and Centre for Economic Performance, since 2007. He co-teaches MC435 Disruptive Digital Worlds: Competing Economic and Political Economy Explanations and on LSE Executive Programmes and Summer School in Digital, Social Media, Management, Transformation, Regulation, and other areas. Dr Grous also directs research projects within LSE Enterprise and undertakes applied advisory work for major clients including Microsoft, Warner Brothers, BBC, Amadeus, BSkyB, BMC, GB Group, Barclays, RBS, Motorola, Inmarsat, WBX Group, and others, with numerous high profile reports published. Dr Grous has also developed and teaches on Management and Digital programmes in Spain as the academic lead, and has been an advisor to the Government of Bizkaia and Gipuzkoa in the Basque Country on socioeconomic reform and digital political campaigning. Dr Grous brings considerable international industry experience to LSE in previous CEO and VP roles in e-commerce, Internet, P2P, satcoms/telecoms, FMCG, Broadcasting and Fashion, in global companies, including Lockheed Martin, PepsiCo, Telstra, BBC, and others. He has also held turnaround roles in FinTech’s, and SMEs in Digital Rights Management, P2P, and Micropayments.
DeeAnn Grove – Cornell College
DeeAnn Grove is an education consultant in the state of Iowa and teaches in the Department of Education at Cornell College. Her research examines the impact of education politics on the educational experiences and outcomes of students from minoritized populations. Her research on education as a political issue in presidential politics has been supported by the George H.W. Bush School of Government and Public Service, The Dole Institute of Politics, and the Gerald R. Ford Presidential Library.
Annelise graduated from the department of Geography, Planning and Environment in 2013 with an MSc. Her interests include accessibility to transit and housing, and social justice in the context of urban and regional planning. She is currently the manager of a farmers’ market in Kamloops, BC, and volunteers time with Project Comeback, an initiative focused on retaining young adults in rural communities in BC. Her next transportation research will be looking at inter-community transit availability and improvement in interior British Columbia.
Jeff Gruenewald – Indiana University–Purdue University, Indianapolis
Jeff Gruenewald is an associate professor in the School of Public and Environmental Affairs at Indiana University–Purdue University, Indianapolis. He is also an investigator for the National Consortium for the Studies of Terrorism and Responses to Terrorism (START), a Department of Homeland Security Center of Excellence. He studies terrorism, homeland security, bias crime, homicide, and media coverage of crime and deviance. His recent work has appeared in Justice Quarterly, Journal of Quantitative Criminology, Terrorism & Political Violence, and Crime & Delinquency.
Walter Guessford- Duquesne University
Walter Guessford is a Research Assistant at the Department of Economics at Duquesne University.
Joe Guinan – University of Maryland
Craig Gundersen – University of Illinois
Craig Gundersen is the Soybean Industry Endowed Professor of Agricultural Strategy in the Department of Agricultural and Consumer Economics at the University of Illinois and Executive Director of the National Soybean Research Laboratory. Gundersen’s research is primarily focused on the causes and consequences of food insecurity and on evaluations of food assistance programs.
Abhinav Gupta – University of Washington
Abhinav Gupta Is an Assistant Professor of Strategic Management at the Foster School of Business at the University of Washington. His research interests include corporate governance, social activism, corporate social responsibility, and strategic leadership.
Kuhika Gupta – University of Oklahoma
Kuhika Gupta is a research scientist at the Center for Energy, Security & Society at the University of Oklahoma.
Rangan Gupta – University of Pretoria
Rangan Gupta is a Professor at the Department of Economics, University of Pretoria, South Africa. His academic interests are mainly Monetary Theory and Policy, and Time Series Econometrics.
Angela E. Gutierrez – University of California, Los Angeles
Angela E. Gutierrez is a PhD Candidate at the University of California, Los Angeles. Her research focuses on Latino identity in the United States.
Carmen Gutierrez – University of Texas at Austin
Carmen M. Gutierrez, M.A., is a doctoral candidate in the department of sociology and a graduate research trainee for the Population Research Center at the University of Texas at Austin. Her research interests include the consequences of legal and policy changes on crime and victimization, as well as the effects of incarceration on racial disparities and social stratification. Her dissertation research examines the effects of criminal justice involvement on health behaviors and outcomes.
Shar Habibi – In the Public Interest
Shar Habibi is the Research and Policy Director of In the Public Interest (ITPI), a national resource center on privatization and responsible contracting. She previously worked on issues related to state government contracting at a policy and research organization in Texas, where she focused on the privatization of social services.
Jacob Habinek – Linköping University
Jacob Habinek is a postdoctoral researcher at the Institute for Analytical Sociology of Linköping University, Sweden. He is an economic sociologist with interests in the sociology of markets, economic history, and the history of science. Since completing his PhD in sociology at the University of California, Berkeley, he has also held positions at the Max Planck Institute for the Study of Societies and the Max Planck Institute for the History of Science.
Ursula Hackett – Royal Holloway, University of London
Ursula Hackett is Lecturer in Politics at Royal Holloway, University of London, and a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow. She joined Royal Holloway in 2016 as Lecturer in Politics, a post she currently holds in conjunction with a British Academy Postdoctoral Research Fellowship on the politics of vouchers – programmes that transform the state by delegating responsibility for core policy functions to private actors. A former PPE-ist, she was previously based at the University of Oxford as Junior Research Fellow in US Politics. Her research focuses on American Political Development, federalism, public policymaking, education and religion.
Jason Hackworth – University of Toronto
Jason Hackworth is a professor of planning and geography at the University of Toronto. He writes broadly about urban political economy with a focus on North American cities. He is author of two books, The Neoliberal City (2007), and Faith-Based (2012), and numerous journal articles. His current research focuses on the politics of land abandonment in Rust Belt cities.
Simon F. Haeder – University of Wisconsin-Madison
Simon F. Haeder is a Ph.D. candidate in Political Science at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His teaching and research interests include the public policymaking process, regulatory politics, lobbying and interest group politics, and healthcare policy. His most recent work has been published in the American Political Science Review, Health Affairs, the Journal of the American Medical Association, and the Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law.
Ella Hafermalz – University of Sydney Business School
Ella Hafermalz is a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Sydney Business School. Her PhD thesis investigates remote and flexible work practices in Australia.
Anselm Hager – Humboldt-Universität
Anselm Hager is Assistant Professor of international politics at Humboldt-Universität in Berlin.
Sandy Brian Hager – Harvard University
Sandy Hager is a Post-Doctoral Researcher at the Weatherhead Center for International Affairs at Harvard University. He is the author of Public Debt, Inequality and Power: The Making of a Modern Debt State (2016, University of California Press).
Annika Hagley – Roger Williams University
Annika Hagley is an assistant professor of political science at Roger Williams University in Rhode Island, where she specializes in US political institutions, politics and culture, and political geography.
Youjin Hahn – Yonsei University
Youjin Hahn is an assistant professor in School of Economics at Yonsei University in South Korea. She holds a Ph.D. in Economics from UCSD. Before joining Yonsei, she was an assistant professor in the Department of Economics at Monash University in Australia. Her research focuses on topics in Economics of Education, Health economics and Development Economics. Examples of her recent work include long-term evaluation of female stipend program in Bangladesh and identifying the effect of health insurance expansion on young adults’ labor market outcomes.
Don Haider-Markel – The University of Kansas
Don Haider-Markel is Professor and Chair of political science at the University of Kansas. His research and teaching is focused on the representation of interests in the policy process and the dynamics between public opinion, political behavior, and public policy. He has more than 20 years of experience in survey research, interviews, and in policy studies. He has authored or co-authored more than 55 refereed articles, over a dozen book chapters, and several books in a range of issue areas, including civil rights, race and inequality, religion and the culture wars, criminal justice policy, terrorism and counterterrorism, and environmental policy.
Read articles by Don Haider-Markel.
Zoltan Hajnal – University of California-San Diego
Zoltan Hajnal is Professor of Political Science at the University of California-San Diego. A scholar of racial and ethnic politics, urban politics, immigration, and political behavior, Dr. Hajnal is the author of Why Americans Don’t Join the Party: Race, Immigration, and the Failure of Political Parties to Engage the Electorate (Princeton 2011 – Winner of the APSA’s Best Book on Race/Ethnicity), America’s Uneven Democracy: Race, Turnout, and Representation in City Politics (Cambridge 2010 – Winner of APSA’s Best Book on Urban Politics) and Changing White Attitudes toward Black Political Leadership (Cambridge 2006).
Nour Halabi – University of Leeds
Dr Nour Halabi is a Lecturer of Media and Communication at the University of Leeds. Her research focuses on social movements, migration and immigration policy and the political economy of communication. Her most recent project examines the concept of hospitality as an ethical framework with which to examine media coverage and policy responses to forced migration in the United States.
Andrew B. Hall – Harvard University
Andrew B. Hall is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Government at Harvard University and an affiliate of the Institute for Quantitative Social Science. Starting this July, he will be an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at Stanford University. Hall’s work appears in the American Political Science Review, the American Journal of Political Science, the Journal of Politics, and Legislative Studies Quarterly, among other places. His applied research studies the links between American electoral institutions and the behavior of elected officials in the legislature. For more information, please see andrewbenjaminhall.com. You can follow Andrew on Twitter @andrewbhall.
Deborah Hall – Arizona State University
Deborah Hall is an Assistant Professor in the School of Social & Behavioral Sciences at Arizona State University. She earned her doctoral degree in social psychology from Duke University. She is the director of the Identity & Intergroup Relations Lab, which conducts research aimed at understanding how membership in social groups shapes individuals’ perceptions, behavioral choices, and interactions with others, and the New College Statistics and Methods (SAM) Lab.
Jonny Hall – LSE International Relations
Jonny Hall is a PhD Candidate in International Relations at the LSE. His research interests lie in American foreign policy, specifically counterterrorism Discourse in the Donald Trump era and the value of presidential rhetoric in this area in historical comparison.
Matthew E.K. Hall is an Assistant Professor at the University of Notre Dame. He specializes in American political institutions with an emphasis on judicial power and independence. His book, The Nature of Supreme Court Power (Cambridge University Press, 2011), won the C. Herman Pritchett Award for Best Book on Law and Courts from the American Political Science Association.
Melinda Gann Hall – Michigan State University
Melinda Gann Hall is Professor of Political Science at Michigan State University. Professor Hall is a nationally recognized authority on judicial politics and state politics, with particular interests in judicial behavior and judicial elections. Professor Hall is a leading proponent of, and contributor to, infrastructure development in the study of state courts.
Thad Hall is an Associate Professor and the Director of the Masters of Public Administration and Public Policy Programs at the University of Utah. His most recent coauthored book, Evaluating Elections, was published in 2012. You can follow Thad on Twitter @thadhall.
Wayne Hall – University of Queensland
Wayne Hall is a Professor at the Centre for Youth Substance Abuse Research (CYSAR) at the University of Queensland (January 2014-) and a Visiting Professor at the National Addiction Centre, Kings College London (2009-); the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (2010-); and the National Drug and Alcohol Research Centre, UNSW.
Ellen Hallams – King’s College, London
Dr Ellen Hallams is a Lecturer in Defence Studies at the Department of Social Science & Public Policy at King’s College, London. Her research interests center on US leadership of NATO during the Bush and Obama presidencies and the dynamics shaping the transatlantic bargain in the 21st century. She is founder of the Defence Studies Department Transatlantic Studies Research Group.
David Halle – University of California, Los Angeles
David Halle is Professor of Sociology at the University of California, Los Angeles. He is also an adjunct professor at the City University of New York’s Graduate Center and the author of America’s Working Man: Work, Home, and Politics among Blue-Collar Property Owners and Inside Culture: Art and Class in the American Home.
Michael Halloran – La Trobe University, Australia
Dr Michael Halloran is an honorary associate professor at the School of Social and Public Health, La Trobe University, Australia. His research interests and publications focus on the role of cultural well-being in psychological and social health, reducing intergroup conflict, Indigenous Australian social justice, and intergenerational cultural trauma. Dr. Halloran has presented his work internationally and conducted research with a range of different cultural groups.
Donald C. Hambrick – Penn State University
Donald C. Hambrick is the Evan Pugh University Professor and Smeal Chaired Professor of Management at Penn State University’s Smeal College of Business. He is the author of numerous articles, chapters, and books on the topics of strategy formulation, strategy implementation, executive staffing and incentives, and the composition and processes of top management teams. His recent book, Navigating Change: How CEOs, Top Teams, and Boards Steer Transformation, presents leading-edge thinking for executives who are embarking on corporate change initiatives.
Shima Hamidi – University of Utah
Shima Hamidi is a PhD student and research assistant in the City and Metropolitan Planning Department at the University of Utah. She earned her bachelor’s degree in architecture from Shiraz University, Iran, and held a position as research and teaching assistant at Iran University of Science and Technology for two years.
Allison Hamilton – University of Tennessee
Allison Hamilton has her PhD from the University of Iowa, and is currently at the University of Tennessee. Her research interests include political participation, voting behavior, campaigns, institutional rules and policies, and women in politics.
Keith N. Hampton – Rutgers University
Keith N. Hampton is an Associate Professor in the Department of Communication, School of Communication and Information, at Rutgers University. He received his Ph.D. in sociology from the University of Toronto. Through a broad range of empirical approaches, that has included ethnographies of urban neighborhoods, observations of public spaces, and large-scale national surveys, Hampton has been studying the social consequences of the Internet since the late 1990s. Most recently, he has looked at how stress, social capital, social isolation, helping behavior, political participation, and democratic deliberation have changed as a result of the use of new digital technologies. More of his research can be found at http://www.mysocialnetwork.net.
Lori Cox Han – Chapman University
Lori Cox Han is Professor of Political Science at Chapman University in Orange, California. With research and teaching interests in the presidency, women and politics, media and politics, and political leadership, she is the author of several books, including In It to Win: Electing Madam President (Bloomsbury, forthcoming), Presidents and the American Presidency (Oxford University Press); A Presidency Upstaged: The Public Leadership of George H.W. Bush (Texas A&M University Press); Women and U.S. Politics: The Spectrum of Leadership, 2nd ed. (Lynne Rienner); and Governing From Center Stage: White House Communication Strategies During the Television Age of Politics (Hampton Press).
Ben Handel – University of California at Berkeley
Ben Handel is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of California at Berkeley specializing in health care economics, industrial organization, and consumer decision-making. His recent research investigates the impacts of limited information, inertia, and choice adequacy for consumers in health insurance markets and relates these choice frictions to market performance and regulation. During the course of his research, Professor Handel has worked with numerous private companies and public partners in the health care sector to study economic issues related to health insurance and health care delivery.
William B. Hankins – Jacksonville State University
William B. Hankins is an assistant professor of economics in the Department of Finance, Economics, and Accounting at Jacksonville State University in Jacksonville, Alabama. His research focuses on the economic effects of legislatures, partisan politics, and political polarization.
Michael Hankinson – Baruch College, City University of New York
Michael Hankinson is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Baruch College, City University of New York. His research looks at how institutional spatial scale affects political behavior to undermine democratic representation.
Alexander Hanna – University of Wisconsin–Madison
Alexander Hanna is a PhD candidate in sociology at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. Alex is interested in social movements, media, and computational social science.
Lee Hannah – Wright State University
Lee Hannah (@LeeHannahWSU) is an Associate Professor of Political Science in the School of Public and International Affairs at Wright State University. His research focuses on state politics, policy diffusion, elite behavior, and cannabis policy.
Lauren Hannscott – Colorado College
Lauren Hannscott is a Visiting Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology at Colorado College. Her primary research interests include urban sociology, inequality, education, demography and quantitative methods. Specifically, she has written papers on socioeconomic and racial/ethnic diversity, residential segregation, individual and contextual socioeconomic status, community satisfaction, and access to education.
Eric R. Hansen – Loyola University
Eric R. Hansen is an assistant professor of political science at Loyola University Chicago. His research interests are in lawmaking and representation in state legislatures and Congress.
Wendy L. Hansen – University of New Mexico
Wendy L. Hansen is a Professor of Political Science at the University of New Mexico. She has broad research interests in political science and economics, with emphasis on the role that individuals, corporations and government institutions play in decision-making over a wide range of public policy issues, including money in politics, campaign finance reform, international trade, human rights and refugees.
Stephen Hansen – Universitat Pompeu Fabra
Stephen Hansen is at Universitat Pompeu Fabra.Read articles by Stephen Hansen.
Andrew Hanson – Marquette University
Andrew Hanson is an associate professor of economics at Marquette University. His research focus is public finance and urban economics, authoring papers on federal housing subsidies, spatially targeted redevelopment programs, the incidence of tobacco taxes and racial discrimination in housing markets.
Kristin Hanson – Kingston University London
Kristin Hanson is a political psychologist currently researching American political identities. Her interests lie in the role of perceived identity in political influence and decision making.
Peter Hanson – University of Denver
Peter Hanson is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Political Science at the University of Denver. His fields of interest include the U.S. Congress and how it functions when parties become polarized. He also helped to design and carry out the University of Denver’s first Colorado Voter Poll in the 2012 presidential election. He worked as a legislative assistant in the office of Senate Democratic leader Tom Daschle from 1996-2002, and in the office of U.S. Rep. Stephanie Herseth-Sandlin in 2004.
Laurel Harbridge – Northwestern University
Laurel Harbridge is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science and a Faculty Fellow at the Institute for Policy Research, at Northwestern University. Her research interests include the United States Congress, political parties, public opinion, and representation. Her latest book Is Bipartisanship Dead? Policy Agreement and Agenda-Setting in the House of Representatives was published in 2015 by Cambridge University Press.
Precious M. Hardy – University of Missouri
Precious M. Hardy is currently pursuing a PhD in Educational Psychology at the University of Missouri, Columbia. She earned her B.S. in Psychology from Lincoln University of Missouri in 2015. Her research interests center around ethnic and socioeconomic achievement gaps in education.
Richard Harknett – University of Cincinnati
Dr. Richard J. Harknett is Professor of International Relations and Head of the Department of Political Science at the University of Cincinnati. He is the author of over forty publications in the area of international relations theory and international security studies, and is the Chair of the Center for Cyber Strategy and Policy at the University of Cincinnati and Co-Chair of the Ohio Cyber Range Institute.
Tanya Harmer – LSE International History
Dr Harmer is a Lecturer in the International History at the LSE and Academic Director of the LSE-Columbia University Double Masters Degree in International and World History. Dr Harmer was Head of the Latin American International Affairs programme at LSE IDEAS between 2005 and 2011 and now serves as a Research Associate for the Programme. Dr Harmer’s current research focuses both on the Latin Americanization of the Cold War in the mid-1970s.
Derek Harmon – University of Michigan
Derek Harmon is an assistant professor of strategy at the University of Michigan. His research examines the societal implications of firm communication, including the effects of transparency. He received his Ph.D. in 2016 from the Marshall School of Business at the University of Southern California.
Stevan Harnad – Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM)
Stevan Harnad currently holds a Canada Research Chair in cognitive science at Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM) and is professor of cognitive science at the University of Southampton. In 1978, Stevan was the founder of Behavioral and Brain Sciences, of which he remained editor-in-chief until 2002. In addition, he founded CogPrints (an electronic eprint archive in the cognitive sciences hosted by the University of Southampton), and the American Scientist Open Access Forum (since 1998). Stevan is an active promoter of open access.
Bob Harootyan – Senior Service America
Bob Harootyan is Manager of Research at Senior Service America, Inc., the third largest grantee of the US federal Senior Community Service Employment Program. Bob has more than four decades of experience in applied and policy-related research in academia, state government, the US Congress, and national non-profit organizations. Bob’s research has focused on disadvantaged elders, the aging workforce, technology and digital literacy, and productive aging. He is a Fellow of the Gerontological Society of America.
Elsie Harper-Anderson – Virginia Commonwealth University
Elsie Harper-Anderson is an Associate Professor and Director of the Doctoral Program in Public Policy and Management at Virginia Commonwealth University. Her research interests include workforce development and economic development and inclusive entrepreneurship. She received her Ph.D. in City and Regional Planning from the University of California, Berkley.
Katy J. Harriger – Wake Forest University
Katy J. Harriger is Professor and Chair of the Department of Politics and International Affairs at Wake Forest University. She is the author of The Special Prosecutor in American Politics, 2d ed. Revised (University of Kansas Press, 2000), the co-author with Louis Fisher of American Constitutional Law, 11th edition (Carolina Academic Press, 2016), and numerous articles on constitutional issues. She teaches courses on American politics and American Constitutional Law.
Joss Harrison – LSE International Relations
Joss Harrison is an undergraduate student in the Department of International Relations at LSE. In 2018-19 he took part in the US Centre Undergraduate Research Assistantship programme, where he worked with Professor Roham Alvandi on the “Jimmy Carter and Global Human Rights” project.
Michael Harrison – San Diego Mesa College
Michael Harrison is an assistant professor of Spanish at San Diego Mesa College. His recent published work has examined US superhero iconography in Spanish literature and queer representations in comics from Spain. He is currently completing a book-length study of queer Spanish comics.
Peter Harris – Colorado State University
Peter Harris is an assistant professor of political science at Colorado State University, where he teaches classes on international security, US foreign policy and International Relations theory. He received his Ph.D. in Government from the University of Texas at Austin, where he was also a graduate fellow of the Clements Center for History, Strategy and Statecraft.
Bard Harstad – University of Oslo
With a PhD from Stockholm University, 2003, Harstad taught MBA students at Kellogg School of Management, Northwestern University, 2004-2012, before returning to his native Norway. His first grant from the European Research Council (ERC) focused on political economy and institutions; his second ERC grant is on climate change and environmental economics, including the intersection with political economy.
Roger E. Hartley – University of Baltimore
Roger E. Hartley is dean of the College of Public Affairs at the University of Baltimore. His research and teaching interests are in administration and policy issues that impact judicial systems. He is the author of the book Alternative Dispute Resolution in Civil Justice Systems.
Todd K. Hartman – Appalachian State University
Todd K. Hartman is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Appalachian State University and Director of Survey Research for the Center for Economic Research and Policy Analysis. Dr. Hartman specializes in political psychology, American politics, and quantitative research methods, and he is particularly interested in intergroup relations, as well as how political messages impact the electorate. Beginning Fall 2014, Dr. Hartman will teach research methods at the University of Sheffield.
Michael T. Hartney – Lake Forest College
Michael T. Hartney is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Lake Forest College specializing in the study of state and local government, education politics and policy, and the workings of American political institutions more generally.
Maxwell Hartt – University of Toronto
Maxwell Hartt, Ph.D. is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in the Department of Geography & Planning at the University of Toronto. He is interested in the intersection of demographic change and urban planning; specifically his research focuses on the evolution, complexity and responses to shrinking and aging cities. He is a former Fulbright Scholar and holds a Ph.D. in Planning from the University of Waterloo.
Stephanie W. Hartwell –University of Massachusetts
Stephanie W. Hartwell is a professor in the Department of Sociology at University of Massachusetts. Dr Hartwell’s chief areas of interest include drugs and society, mental health, criminality and applied sociology.
Jake Haselswerdt – University of Missouri
Jake Haselswerdt is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science and the Truman School of Public Affairs at the University of Missouri, currently on leave as a Robert Wood Johnson Scholar in Health Policy Research at the University of Michigan. His research focuses on the politics of tax and social policy, including the interaction of policy with public opinion and political institutions.
Hans J.G. Hassell – Cornell College
Hans J.G. Hassell is an Assistant Professor of Politics at Cornell College. His research focuses on political parties, elections and political behavior, and Congress. He is interested in how the actions of parties and political elites affect the decisions of individuals to become involved in the political process. His work has appeared in the American Journal of Political Science, the Journal of Politics, and Political Behavior.
Thomas Hastings – University of Sheffield
Megan E. Hatch – Cleveland State University
Megan Hatch is an Assistant Professor of Urban Policy and City Management at the Maxine Goodman Levin College of Urban Affairs at Cleveland State University. Her work focuses on issues of inequality and equity, broadly construed. One stream of Dr. Hatch’s research agenda examines the political context and consequences of redistributive policies, especially on income inequality. Another stream of her research explores state laws that govern unsubsidized rental housing: how they vary across states, the political debate surrounding the adoption of the laws, and their consequences for renters and rental markets.
Glenn Hastedt – James Madison University
Glenn Hastedt has a Ph D. in political science from Indiana University. He is professor and chair of the justice studies department at James Madison University. His articles have appeared in Intelligence and National Security, International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence, and The Journal of Intelligence History. He is author of American Foreign Policy: Past, Present, Future(10th edition, 2015).
Read articles by Glenn Hastedt.
Terry Hathaway – University of Leeds
Terry Hathaway completed his PhD on Corporate Power and US Oil Dependence in September 2013 at the University of Leeds and has since held temporary posts at the Universities of Leeds, Salford and, currently, Sheffield. He tweets @terry_hathaway
Catherine Hausman – University of Michigan
Catherine Hausman is an Assistant Professor at the Ford School of Public Policy at the University of Michigan. Her research interests are at the intersection of environmental and energy economics. Hausman’s research has looked at the value of electricity transmission, the impacts of nuclear plant closures, the effect of electricity market deregulation on nuclear power safety, and land use change associated with biofuels production. Hausman received her BA from the University of Minnesota and her MS and PhD from the University of California, Berkeley.
Read articles by Catherine Hausman.
Klemens Hauzenberger – Deutsche Bundesbank
Klemens Hauzenberger is a Research Economist in the Macroeconomic Analysis and Projection Division, Deutsche Bundesbank. His research interests include Applied Econometrics, Bayesian Econometrics, Forecasting and Fiscal Policy.
Heather A. Haveman – University of California, Berkeley
Heather A. Haveman is professor of sociology and business at the University of California, Berkeley. She received a BA and MBA from the University of Toronto, and a PhD from UC Berkeley. She studies how organisations, industries, and employees’ careers evolve, and the impact of organisations on their employees and society at large. Her work has appeared in many journals and in several edited books. Her book, Magazines and the Making of America: Modernization, Community, and Print Culture 1741-1860, was published by Princeton University Press in 2015.
Daniel P. Hawes – Kent State University
Daniel Hawes is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at Kent State University. His research interests deal with questions related to public policy and public administration, broadly, and substantively focus on education and immigration policy. His research incorporates aspects of public administration, public management, and state and local politics in examining questions of public policy and policy performance.
Zackary Hawley – Texas Christian University
Zackary Hawley is Assistant Professor of Economics at Texas Christian University. His research interests are urban and regional economics, state and local public finance, and experimental economics.
Matthew R. Haydon – University of Utah
Matthew R. Haydon is a Ph.D. student at the University of Utah.
Thomas J. Hayes – University of Connecticut
Thomas J. Hayes is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Political Science at the University of Connecticut. He specializes in the fields of American politics and political behavior, with an emphasis on economic inequality. His current research projects examine the degree to which institutional decisions influence attitudes toward disadvantaged groups, the factors that lead states to adopt an income tax, the electoral components that lead to unequal representation, and the reasons that states adopt voter identification laws.
Scott P. Hays – University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Scott P. Hays is a Research Scientist with the Center for Prevention Research and Development. His current research focuses on the adoption of innovative local health-promoting policies and youth engagement in local policy change. He has been developing a youth civic engagement program, Engaging Youth for Positive Change since 2003.
Sam Hazelgrove – University of Cambridge
Sam Hazelgrove graduated from the University of Cambridge with an MPhil in International Relations, where his research focused on US foreign policy. He has a first class Bachelor of Arts degree in American History and Politics from the University of East Anglia. He currently works as a political researcher and contributor to Future Foreign Policy. He tweets @SamHazelgrove.
Morgan L. W. Hazelton – Saint Louis University
Morgan L. W. Hazelton is an assistant professor of political science and law (by courtesy) at Saint Louis University. Her work focuses on judicial politics, judicial hierarchy, litigation, and information theory, and has appeared in the Review of Law & Economics, American Political Research, and Global Jurist.
Sylvia He – Chinese University of Hong Kong
Sylvia He is an Assistant Professor in the Urban Studies Programme and the Department of Geography and Resource Management at the Chinese University of Hong Kong. Her research examines the role of planning and policy in shaping the spatial structure of cities and the behaviors of households and individuals. Her recent publications include “Shrinking cities and resource-based economy: The economic restructuring in China’s mining cities”, Cities, 60, 75-83, (2017) and “Incorporating institutional and spatial factors in the selection of the optimal locations of public electric vehicle charging facilities: A case study of Beijing, China”, Transportation Research Part C, 67, 131-148, (2016).
Spencer Headworth – Purdue University
Spencer Headworth is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at Purdue University and an Affiliated Scholar of the American Bar Foundation. His research on crime, social control, inequality, law, professions, and organizations has appeared in American Sociological Review, Social Forces, DuBois Review, and other venues. He is currently completing his first monograph, on welfare fraud investigation in the United States.
Andrew Healy is an Associate Professor of Economics at Loyola Marymount University. His research focuses on elections and political attitudes and has been published in the American Political Science Review, the American Journal of Political Science, and the Journal of Politics, among other outlets.
Robert Hebdon – McGill University
Robert Hebdon is professor emeritus of industrial relations and organisational behaviour at McGill University’s Desautels Faculty of Management.
Boris Heersink – University of Virginia
Boris Heersink is a PhD candidate in the Department of Politics at the University of Virginia where he studies American politics and a national fellow at the Miller Center. His research focuses on the role of national party organizations in American politics, the influence of strategic choices and individual events on elections, and the development of party politics in the American South.
Marlen Heide – Università della Svizzera italiana
Roy L. Heidelberg – Louisiana State University
Roy L. Heidelberg is assistant professor in the Public Administration Institute at Louisiana State University. His research focuses on power and accountability in administrative contexts. He holds a doctorate from the John Glenn School of Public Affairs at The Ohio State University.
Thomas Heinze is full professor of organisational sociology and deputy director at the Interdisciplinary Center for Science and Technology Studies (IZWT) at the University of Wuppertal. His research interests include the emergence and diffusion of scientific breakthroughs, public research organisations, research evaluation, theories of institutional change, organisational theory, and comparative historical sociology.
Sara Heller – University of Pennsylvania
Sara Heller is an assistant professor of Criminology at the University of Pennsylvania. She recently received her doctorate from the Harris School of Public Policy at the University of Chicago, where she was a researcher with the University of Chicago Crime Lab. She has also used experimental methods to evaluate the effects of CBT-based programming in other settings such as public schools and juvenile detention.
Julia Marin Hellwege – University of South Dakota
Julia Marin Hellwege is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of South Dakota. Her research and teaching focuses on American institutional behavior and representation in relation to gender, race, and ethnicity. Her work has been published in outlets such as American Politics Research, Social Science Quarterly, Politics, Groups and Identity.
Timothy Hellwig – Indiana University
Timothy Hellwig is Associate Professor of Political Science and Director of the Institute for European Studies at Indiana University. His research interests include the effects of economic change on voters and political parties, the politics of globalization, and European politics.
David J. Helpap —University of Wisconsin-Green Bay
David Helpap is an assistant professor of Political Science and Public Administration at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay. His current research focuses on the management practices of local governments, with a particular emphasis on budgeting and the provision of public goods. Other research interests include public policy making at the state and local levels, intergovernmental relations, and urban politics.
Alejandro Henao – University of Colorado Denver
Alejandro Henao is a transportation PhD student in Civil Engineering at the University of Colorado Denver. His research focuses on creating more sustainable and equitable places such as active transportation, multimodal and intermodal options, and the travel behavior impacts of information technologies and evolving transportation services.
Rebecca Hendrick – University of Illinois at Chicago
Rebecca Hendrick is a professor in the Department of Public Administration at the University of Illinois at Chicago. Her current research focuses on financial management of local governments and fiscal interactions (competition and collaboration) between local governments at a regional level, particularly in the Chicago metropolitan region. Her work appears in public administration, political science, and urban affairs journals.
Lutz Hendricks is an associate professor of economics at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. His research focuses on human capital.
Ryan C. Hendrickson – Eastern Illinois University
Ryan C. Hendrickson is professor of Political Science at Eastern Illinois University and author of The Clinton Wars: Congress, the Constitution and War Powers, as well as many other publications on American war powers.
Witold Henisz – University of Pennsylvania
Witold Henisz is the Deloitte & Touche professor of management in honour of Russell E. Palmer, former managing director at The Wharton School, The University of Pennsylvania. He received his Ph.D. in business and public policy from the Haas School of Business at the University of California, Berkeley, and previously received an M.A. in international relations from the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies. His research examines the impact of political hazards on international investment strategy, including efforts by multinational corporations to engage in corporate diplomacy to win the hearts and minds of external stakeholders.
Frederick Herbert – LSE The Inclusion Inititative
Frederick Herbert is a research officer in behavioural science at LSE’s The Inclusion Initiative, where he is exploring the relationship between inclusive work cultures and firm outcomes, through the development of an index of firm inclusivity. With an academic background in both economics and cognitive neuroscience, Frederick is also particularly interested in how firms can apply the principles of behavioural science to improve their performance. He has previously worked on vaccine uptake programs and educational enrolment campaigns in the development sector, and on developing monitoring and evaluation programs in government. He has expertise delivering randomised control trials.
Mitchel N. Herian – University of Nebraska
Since 2008, Mitchel Herian has been a research specialist at the University of Nebraska Public Policy Center. At the center, he conducts policy-relevant research for federal, state, and local governmental entities. His work consists of a range of activities such as surveys, field experiments, laboratory studies and the facilitation of public participation into governmental decision-making.
Bill Herman – Fordham University
Bill D. Herman is an Assistant Professor of Communication and Media Management at the Gabelli School of Business at Fordham University. His research and teaching interests live at the intersection of communication technologies, policy, politics, and media industries.
Mehdi El Herradi – Aix-Marseille School of Economics
Mehdi El Herradi is a 4th year PhD Fellow at the Aix-Marseille School of Economics (AMSE). His research interest lie in the interactions between finance, monetary policy and income inequality.
Helios Herrera – HEC Montreal
Helios Herrera is an associate professor in the Department of Applied Economics of HEC Montreal, Canada. His research interests are mostly in political economy. His main political economy contributions are on electoral systems and voter participation.
Rebekah Herrick – Oklahoma State University
Rebekah Herrick is a professor of political science at Oklahoma State University. Her research focuses on issues of representation. She has written five books and numerous journal articles including for Journal of Politics, Politics & Gender and other academic publications.
Eldrid Herrington – University of Cambridge
Eldrid Herrington is a lecturer in English literature at Cambridge and a Senior Research Fellow in medicine at Queen Mary, University of London. She was recently a Visiting Fellow in history at Oxford University.
Marjorie Randon Hershey – Indiana University
Marjorie Randon Hershey is Professor of political science at Indiana University. Her research and teaching interests focus on political parties, campaigns, and elections. She has written four books, including Party Politics in America (now in its 17th edition) and four dozen articles.
Douglas Hess – Grinnell College
Douglas Hess is an Assistant Professor at Grinnell College. His current research focuses on voting rights and social policy in the US.
Shon Hiatt – University of Southern California
Shon Hiatt is an associate professor of business administration at the University of Southern California’s Marshall School of Business and faculty affiliate of the Greif Center for Entrepreneurial Studies. He researches entrepreneurship, strategy, regulatory affairs, and business sustainability in domestic and international contexts.
Laura J. Hickman – Portland State University
Laura J. Hickman is a Professor of Criminology & Criminal Justice at Portland State University and an Adjunct Behavioral Scientist at the RAND Corporation. Her work focuses on evaluating programs and policy responses to crime and victimization. Her work in the area of law enforcement and immigration includes leading the RAND evaluation of the Los Angeles County High Intensity Criminal Alien Prosecution program and Los Angeles County Foreign Born Jail Inmates Study. She has also published studies on a variety of crime policy related topics, including assessing factors influencing police recruiting and retention in the post-September 11th environment, the influence of police behavior on official reporting of repeat victimization, and the impact of a law enforcement program to impound vehicles of individuals driving with suspended/revoked licenses. Other recent work includes a multisite outcome evaluation of programs designed for children exposed to violence.
Daniel L. Hicks – University of Oklahoma
Daniel is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of Oklahoma. His research centers on economic development with an emphasis on culture, consumption, and gender.
Joan Hamory Hicks – Center for Effective Global Action
Joan Hamory Hicks is an Assistant Project Scientist at the Center for Effective Global Action, a research center at the University of California, Berkeley. Her research primarily focuses on health, education, and transitions to adulthood among rural African youth.
Michael Hicks – Ball State University
Michael Hicks is Director of the Center for Business and Economic Research at Ball State University and the George and Frances Ball Distinguished Professor of Economics. His research interests include state and local public finance and the effect of public policy on the location, composition, and size of economic activity. He has authored three books and more than 50 scholarly papers and is best known for his work on tax incentives and the impact of Wal-Mart.
William D. Hicks – Appalachian State University
William D. Hicks is an assistant professor of political science at Appalachian State University. His areas of teaching and research focus primarily on American Politics with concentrations in direct democracy, state and federal legislative politics, and public opinion. His recent publications include “Initiatives Within Representative Government: Political Competition and Initiative Use in the American States,” published in State Politics and Policy Quarterly and “A Principle or a Strategy? Voter Identification Laws and Partisan Competition in the American States,” published with Seth C. McKee, Mitchel D. Sellers, and Daniel A. Smith in Political Research Quarterly, and “State Campaigns and Elections,” published with Daniel A. Smith in the Oxford Handbook of State and Local Government.
Christian Hilber – LSE Department of Geography and Environment and SERC
Professor Hilber’s research interests cover topics such as the role of housing supply for investment in local public schools and social capital, the determinants and consequences of homeownership, the determinants and consequences of land use regulation or the determinants of firm and household location choices.
Andrew Hill – University of South Carolina
Andrew Hill is an Assistant Professor in the Darla Moore School of Business at the University of South Carolina. His research interests are in the economics of education and labor economics. His recent work explores how the ability and gender of peers affects academic outcomes in high school and college.
D. Sunshine Hillygus – Duke University
D. Sunshine Hillygus is Associate Professor of Political Science at Duke University. She has expertise on the topics of American political behavior, public opinion, campaigns and elections, survey methods, and information technology and politics. She is co-author of two books: The Persuadable Voter: Wedge Issues in Political Campaigns (Princeton University Press, 2008) and The Hard Count: The Social and Political Challenges of the 2000 Census (Russell Sage Foundation, 2006).
Eric Hilt – Wellesley College
Eric Hilt is Associate Professor, Economics at Wellesley College, and a Research Associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research (NBER). His research focuses on the history of American business organizations and their governance, and more generally on the role of legal institutions in shaping economic and financial development. His most recent work has analyzed the impact of historical financial crises on the development of financial regulations; the role of bankers on the boards of 19th-century American corporations; and the shareholder protections intended to attract investors in early corporations. Earlier work analyzed the organizational forms and contracts utilized in the American whaling industry. He is on the editorial board of the Journal of Economic History. Personal web page here.
Kelsey L. Hinchliffe – University of Maryland
Kelsey L. Hinchliffe is a graduate student in the Department of Government and Politics at the University of Maryland. Her research focuses on political parties, congressional campaigns and polarization.
Matthew Hinds – LSE Department of International History
Matthew Hinds is a Teaching Fellow at the LSE’s Department of International History. His research interests include the history of Anglo-American relations, the British Empire, post-war American and British politics as well as subjects that pertain to the Middle East, imperialism and decolonization. His current research project that he is working on looks at the impact of global decolonization on US-Saudi relations during the Kennedy Administration.
Rachael K. Hinkle – University at Buffalo, SUNY
Rachael K. Hinkle earned her Ph.D. in Political Science from Washington University in St. Louis and her J.D. from Ohio Northern University. She is currently an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science at the University at Buffalo, SUNY. Her research agenda focuses on judicial politics with particular attention to gleaning insights into legal development from the content of judicial opinions through the use of computational text analytic techniques.
Sara Hinkley – UC Berkeley
Sara Hinkley is a Lecturer in City & Regional Planning at UC Berkeley and a Postdoctoral Scholar at the Institute for Research on Labor and Employment. Her research interests include the growing complexity of municipal finance, the relationship between public finance and social and racial inequality, and the politics of local economic development. She is also developing a project examining the politics of urban education finance in California. At Berkeley, Sara has worked on research projects at the Institute of Urban and Regional Development, the Institute for Research on Labor and Employment, the Goldman School of Public Policy, and the Center for Community Innovation.
Alexander Hirsch is a Professor of Political Science at the Division of Humanities and Social Sciences at Caltech. He studies political institutions using game theory and quantitative methods. His main focus is on American political institutions. In particular, he’s interested in how a learning-by-doing approach affects the efficacy of policy for legislative organization and bureaucratic management. He is also studying legislative specialization and organization, the effect of lobbying on forming legislative coalitions, and deterrence in international conflicts.
Matthew P. Hitt – Colorado State University
Matthew P. Hitt is assistant professor of Political Science at Colorado State University. He studies judgment and decision making in American political institutions, especially the judiciary and Congress. His research has appeared in journals such as American Journal of Political Science, American Political Science Review, Energy Policy, Journal of Communication, Journal of Law and Courts, Law and Society Review, Political Communication, Presidential Studies Quarterly, and Studies in American Political Development. He is author of Inconsistency and Indecision in the United States Supreme Court, published in 2019 by University of Michigan Press, and co-author of Time Series Analysis for the Social Sciences, published in 2014 by Cambridge University Press.
Jay Hmielowski – The University of Florida
Jay Hmielowski is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Public Relations at the University of Florida. His research interests include environmental, science, and political communication. He is interested in understanding why different messages are effective or ineffective at changing people’s attitudes and beliefs associated with various environmental, science, and political issues. He is also interested in how people’s attitudes and beliefs affect their information seeking behaviors.
Kate Ho – Columbia University
Kate Ho is an Associate Professor of Economics at Columbia University. She graduated from Harvard University with a Ph.D. in Business Economics. She also has an M.A. in Mathematics from Cambridge University. Prior to her academic career she spent four years as private secretary to the Minister of State for Health in the UK. Professor Ho’s research focuses on the industrial organization of the medical care market. She has published a number of papers. Her work has been recognized by the International Health Economics Association (which voted her the Arrow Award for best paper published in 2009) and the Journal of Applied Econometrics (the Stone Prize for best paper in 2006/7).
Jennifer Hochschild – Harvard University
Jennifer Hochschild is Henry LaBarre Jayne Professor of Government and Professor of African and African American Studies at Harvard University.
Rainer vom Hofe – University of Cincinnati
Rainer vom Hofe is an associate professor of urban planning at the University of Cincinnati. Rainer is a regional scientist whose work focuses on urban and regional economic development. He has studied and written about regional economic modeling, economic and fiscal impact analysis, as well as various quantitative planning methods. He is co-author of Research Methods in Urban and Regional Planning.
Scott Hofer—St. Francis College (New York)
Scott Hofer is an assistant professor of political science at St. Francis College in New York City. He studies the impact of efforts to diversify the federal judiciary on case outcomes and perceptions of legitimacy among the public. Professor Hofer teaches courses in judicial politics, American politics, public policy and political economy at SFC Brooklyn.
Aaron M. Hoffman – Simon Fraser University
Aaron M. Hoffman is Associate Professor of Political Science at Simon Fraser University. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Pittsburgh in 2001. His current work examines the political impact of media coverage of terrorism and counterterrorism and the forces that shape that reporting. He is the author of Building Trust: Overcoming Suspicion in International Conflict (2006) as well as articles in journals such as Political Research Quarterly (2017; 2013), Conflict Management and Peace Science (2016), The Journal of Conflict Resolution (2013), Terrorism and Political Violence (2010), and Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin (2007) among others.
Bert Hoffmann – German Institute of Global and Area Studies, Hamburg, and Freie Universität Berlin
Bert Hoffmann is a political scientist at the GIGA German Institute of Global and Area Studies, Hamburg, and Professor at Freie Universität Berlin. A leading authority on Cuba, he is one of around 250 country experts currently working on the seventh edition of the Bertelsmann Transformation Index (BTI), to be published in January 2016.
Annelore Hofman – KU Leuven
Annelore Hofman is undertaking research on the role of the state in real estate finance and development in the UK and the US, as part of her PhD studies at the research group The Real Estate/Financial Complex at KU Leuven, Belgium. She has an interest in public-private relationships, social inequality and urban re/development.
John Hogan – University of Richmond
John Hogan is a second year law student at the University of Richmond School of Law. His research interests center around the interrelation between law and economic policy. Specifically, he seeks to examine the efficiency of laws in achieving desired economic and social outcomes.
John B. Holbein – Princeton University
John B. Holbein is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at the Center for Study of Democratic Politics at Princeton University. He has expertise on the topics of American political behavior, political participation, education policy, and methods for causal inference. His work has been published in the American Journal of Political Science, the American Political Science Review, and Education Finance and Policy and has been supported by funding from the National Science Foundation.
Aisha M.B. Holder – Columbia University
Aisha M.B. Holder is a Post-Doctoral Fellow at Columbia University Counseling and Psychological Services. Prior to pursuing a career in counseling psychology, she was a Vice President at JPMorgan Chase (JPMC) in the Corporate Training and Career Advancement Program divisions. Dr. Holder also served as a Human Resources Business Partner in the Consumer Banking and Investment Banking divisions of JPMC. She has co-authored articles in leading academic journals and a book chapter on workplace microaggressions in Talking about Structural Inequalities in Everyday Life: New Politics of Race in Groups, Organizations and Social Systems. Dr. Holder has also co-authored a chapter on culturally competent vocational assessments in theHandbook of Multicultural Assessment (3rd Ed.). She received her Ph.D. in counseling psychology from Fordham University, M.A. in psychological counseling from Teachers College, Columbia University, and graduated Phi Beta Kappa from Spelman College with a B.A. in psychology.
Gary E. Hollibaugh, Jr. – University of Georgia
Gary E. Hollibaugh, Jr. is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science, University of Notre Dame.
Emily Holland – Columbia University
Emily Holland is a PhD Candidate in Political Science at Columbia University. Her research focuses on energy politics, US-Russia relations, Russian foreign policy and politics of post-Soviet states. She has held visiting research appointments at the European Council of Foreign Relations and the German Institute for Economic Research. Emily blogs at Commenting Together.
Pippa Holloway – Middle Tennessee State University
Dr. Pippa Holloway is the author of Living in Infamy: Felon Disfranchisement and the History of American Citizenship, published Oxford University Press in December 2012. She is Professor of History at Middle Tennessee State University. Contemporary data comes from Christopher Uggen, Sara Shannon, Jeff Manza, “State-Level Estimates of Felon Disenfranchisement in the United States, 2010.”
Mirya R. Holman – Tulane University
Dr. Mirya R. Holman is Assistant Professor of political science at Tulane University where she teaches and conducts research on gender and politics, research methods, and urban politics. She received her PhD in 2010 from Claremont Graduate University. She is the author of Women in Politics in the American City (Temple University Press, 2014). Her work has appeared in journals such as Political Research Quarterly, Political Psychology, Urban Affairs Review, Journal of Urban Affairs, and Social Science Quarterly.
Cody Holmes – Tarleton State University
Cody Holmes is a research assistant and graduate from Tarleton State University.
Thomas T. Holyoke – California State University
Thomas T. Holyoke is professor of political science at California State University, Fresno. He is an expert on interest groups, lobbying, and other forms of political advocacy, as well as education policy and western water policy. He is the author of Competitive Interests: Competition and Compromise in American Interest Group Politics (2011, Georgetown University Press), Interest Groups and Lobbying: Pursuing Political Interests in America (2014, Westview Press), The Ethical Lobbyist: Reforming Washington’s Influence Industry (2016, Georgetown University Press), and three dozen peer-reviewed articles and book chapters.
Swarnodeep Homroy – University of Groningen
Swarnodeep Homroy is an assistant professor at the University of Groningen. He received a PhD in economics from the University of Lancaster. His main research areas are corporate finance, political economy and the economics of gender.
Yili Hong – Arizona State University
Yili Hong is an assistant professor of information systems at the W. P. Carey School of Business, Arizona State University. His research focuses online markets and consumer uncertainty. His works appeared or are forthcoming in MIS Quarterly, Information Systems Research, Journal of the Association for Information Systems and Journal of Consumer Psychology. He is the winner of the 2014 ACM SIGMIS Best Dissertation Award, runner up of theINFORMS ISS Nunamaker-Chen Dissertation Award and 2012 ICIS Best Paper Award. He received his Ph.D. in information systems from the Fox School of Business at Temple University.
Read articles by Yili Hong.
Bonnie Honig – Brown University
Bonnie Honig is Nancy Duke Lewis Professor of Modern Culture and Media (MCM) and Political Science at Brown University, and (by courtesy) Religious Studies (RS) and Theater and Performance Studies (TAPS). She is author of Political Theory and the Displacement of Politics (Cornell, 1993, Scripps Prize for best first book), Democracy and the Foreigner (Princeton, 2001), Emergency Politics: Paradox, Law, Democracy (Princeton, 2009, David Easton Prize), Antigone, Interrupted. (Cambridge University Press, 2013) and Public Things: Democracy in Disrepair (Fordham, 2017).
M.V. Hood III – University of Georgia
M.V. Hood III is Professor of Political Science at the University of Georgia.
Jonathan Hopkin is an Associate Professor in the Department of Government at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE). He is mainly interested in political parties, elections, redistribution and inequality. His work has appeared in a range of journals including the British Journal of Politics and International Relations, European Journal of Political Research, the Review of International Political Economy, and West European Politics.
Yusaku Horiuchi – Dartmouth College
Yusaku Horiuchi is Professor of Government and Mitsui Professor of Japanese Studies at Dartmouth College. He earned his Ph.D. in political science from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His research and teaching interests include comparative politics (electoral politics, political economy, public opinion, Japan) and quantitative social science (research design, statistical methods, data visualization). He has published articles in leading journals, such as American Journal of Political Science, American Political Science Review, British Journal of Political Science, Journal of Politics, Political Analysis, Political Science Research and Methods, Quarterly Journal of Political Science, Science Advances, World Politics, among others.
William Horncastle – University of Birmingham
William Horncastle is a third-year PhD candidate at the University of Birmingham’s Department of Political Science and International Studies. His current research focusses on analysing the development of political finance regulations in advanced liberal democracies. Previously, he has undertaken research into the causes of, and regulatory responses to, the Financial Crisis of 2008. He tweets @willhorncastle.
Amber Horning- CUNY’s Graduate Center/John Jay College of Criminal Justice
Amber Horning is a PhD candidate at CUNY’s Graduate Center/John Jay College of Criminal Justice. She led the “New York Pimp Study,” where she and collaborator Sara Jordenö at Valand Academy, University of Gothenburg, interviewed 85 pimps in situ in Harlem housing projects. This is one of the most comprehensive studies on pimps and how they represent their labor in the United States. She has published widely about the commercial sex market and she is co-authoring a book with Anthony Marcus called Street Teens and Moral Entrepreneurs: Ethnographies of Sex and Commerce. She is starting an edited volume, which is co-edited with Anthony Marcus, called Pimps: Hustlers, friends and other third parties in the age of anti-trafficking.
Jeremy Horowitz – University of California-San Diego
Jeremy Horowitz is a Graduate Student in Political Science, University of California, San Diego. He Horowitz specializes in the study of the American judiciary. Specifically, he examines how judges’ political ideologies, judicial institutions, and other factors influence judicial outcomes.
Read articles by Jeremy Horowitz.
Gabriel Horton – Vanderbilt University
Gabriel Horton is a research associate in the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions at Vanderbilt University.
Marc Hooghe – University of Leuven
Marc Hooghe is a professor of political science at the University of Leuven (Belgium), and he has published mainly on participation, political attitudes and the democratic linkage between citizens and the state.
Brady P. Horn – University of New Mexico
Brady P. Horn is an associate professor in the economics department and the Center for Alcoholism, Substance Abuse, and Addiction (CASAA) at the University of New Mexico and a senior fellow at the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Center for Health Policy at the University of New Mexico. His research focuses on risky health behavior, particularly safety net and disadvantaged populations, and the impact of interventions and public policies designed to mitigate risky health behavior.
Denise M. Horn – Northeastern University
Denise M. Horn is an Assistant Professor at the International Affairs Program and Department of Political Science at Northeastern University. Her research interests include Transnational Activism, Feminist International Relations, International Relations Theory, and Democratization and Civil Society. She is the author of Women, Civil Society and the Geopolitics of Democratization (Routledge 2010) and Democratic Governance and Social Entrepreneurship: Civic Participation and the Future of Democracy (Routledge 2013).
Steven Horwitz – St. Lawrence University
Steven Horwitz is the Charles A. Dana Professor of Economics at St. Lawrence University in Canton, NY. He is the author of two books, Microfoundations and Macroeconomics: An Austrian Perspective (Routledge, 2000) and Monetary Evolution, Free Banking, and Economic Order (Westview, 1992). He has written extensively on Austrian economics, Hayekian political economy, monetary theory and history, and the economics and social theory of gender and the family.
Leslie Hossfeld – Clemson University
Leslie Hossfeld is Dean of the College of Behavioral, Social and Health Sciences and professor of sociology at Clemson University. Dr. Hossfeld’s research examines poverty, health, nutrition, and food insecurity, particularly across the Southeast US This research includes co-leading the USDA SERA-47 Southern Extension Research Activity Learning Community project, where she works to strengthen local and regional food needs and priorities in 13 Southern region states. She focuses on multi-disciplinary strategies and collaborative partnerships to better understand and alleviate persistent poverty in the region.
Louisa Hotson is a doctoral student in the History Faculty at the University of Oxford. Her thesis explores the development of the discipline of political science in the United States between 1870 and 1970. She holds a Wolfson Postgraduate Scholarship in the Humanities and a Corpus Christi Senior Scholarship.
Yuting Hou – Lee Kuan Yew Centre for Innovative Cities, Singapore University of Technology and Design
Dr Yuting Hou is interested in research on evolutions of metropolitan spatial structure, transportation and economic development, land use and accessibility, and spatial analysis. Her current research involves examination of polycentric urban form and its evolutions, the relationships between accessibility and commuting equity, and the application of real-time data in transportation system analysis and city growth.
Jeff Howard — University of Massachusetts at Amherst
Jeff Howard teaches climate change mitigation planning in the regional planning program at University of Massachusetts at Amherst and is an environmental analyst in Connecticut’s Office of Climate Change.
Peter Howe – Utah State University
Peter Howe is an assistant professor of human-environment geography at Utah State University. His research focuses on the intersection of human perception and cognition with vulnerability and adaptation to climate change and natural hazards. His research also explores how spatial relationships influence risk perceptions and decision making, using methods including survey research, spatial analysis, geovisualization, and multilevel modeling.
Junia Howell – University of Pittsburgh
Junia Howell is an urban sociologist whose work examines racial and socioeconomic inequality. By utilizing mix-methods and cross-national comparisons, her work illuminates how cities can be places of possibility for all residents. Currently, she is working on four projects that evaluate how socioeconomic inequality is influenced by neighborhoods, segregation, natural disasters and the housing appraisal industry.
Kathryn L Howell – Virginia Commonwealth University
Kathryn Howell is an assistant professor of urban and regional planning in the Wilder School of Government and Public Affairs at Virginia Commonwealth University. Her work focuses on affordable housing and public spaces to explore neighborhood change and governance. She has specifically looked at the preservation of affordable housing in Washington, DC, examining the intersection between policies, governance and the built environment. She was previously a practitioner in local government developing housing and community development policy in Washington, DC and Maryland agencies. She holds a PhD in Community and Regional Planning from the University of Texas at Austin, a Master of Public Policy from the Johns Hopkins University and a Bachelors in Political Science from the University of Georgia.
Taylor Howell – American University
Taylor Howell is a Graduate Student in the School of Public Affairs at American University. He works as a graduate assistant in the Center for Congressional and Presidential Studies. His research interests include: voting behaviors and patterns, public opinion polling, and congressional politics.
Read articles by Taylor Howell.
William Howell – University of Chicago
William Howell is the Sydney Stein Professor in American Politics at Chicago Harris and a professor in the Department of Political Science and the College. He has written widely on separation-of-powers issues and American political institutions, especially the presidency. He currently is working on research projects on Obama’s education initiatives, distributive politics and the normative foundations of executive power.
Peter Howley – University of Leeds
Peter Howley is a Professor of Economics and Behavioural Science at the University of Leeds. Much of Peter’s research is at the interface between economics, psychology and sociology.
Lingqian Hu – University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
Lingqian Hu is an assistant professor at University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, School of Architecture and Urban Planning. With many years’ academic training and professional experiences in urban planning, Dr. Hu has accumulated multiple areas of research experience including transportation planning and policy, land use, and urban economics.
Law Teik Hua – Universiti Putra Malaysia
Dr. Teik-Hua, Law is Associate Professor at the Road Safety Research Center, Universiti Putra Malaysia. He received his Ph.D. in Road Safety from the Center for Transport Studies at the Imperial College of London. He has 18 years’ experience in road safety research and his specialization areas are road safety, transportation planning and management and road users’ behavior. He has working on multiple national and international research projects that addresses road users’ behavior and road safety issues.
Gregory Huber – Yale University
Gregory Huber is Professor of Political Science and resident fellow of the Institution for Social and Policy Studies and the Center for the Study of American Politics. His research interests are in American Politics and Political Economy, including work on political institutions and behavior.
Leonie Huddy is a Professor of Political Science and Stony Brook University. Her research interests include political attitudes, groups and politics, socio-political gerontology, women and politics, and survey methodology.
Joshua Huder – Georgetown University
Joshua Huder is a Senior Fellow at the Government Affairs Institute at Georgetown University. His research interests include American institutions and politics, empirical theory, American political development, and political behavior. He is currently completing his Ph.D in American Politics at the University of Florida.
Connor Huff – Harvard University
Connor Huff is a PhD candidate at Harvard University.
Nicole Huffman – University of Virginia
Nicole Huffman is an undergraduate researcher in the Departments of Politics and Psychology at the University of Virginia.
Scott H. Huffmon – Winthrop University
Scott H. Huffmon is Professor of Political Science and Director of the Center for Public Opinion and Policy Research at Winthrop University.
David Hughes – Auburn University at Montgomery
David Hughes is an assistant professor of political science at Auburn University at Montgomery. His research interests center upon law and courts, state politics, and political communications. His most recent research includes “Does Local Journalism Stimulate Voter Participation in State Supreme Courts?” which is forthcoming at the Journal of Law and Courts and “New-Style Campaigns in State Supreme Court Retention Elections,” which is forthcoming at State Politics & Policy Quarterly. He tweets at @davidhughes_phd
Melanie M. Hughes – University of Pittsburgh
Melanie M. Hughes is Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Pittsburgh. She uses quantitative approaches to study women’s empowerment, often focusing on groups of women who are particularly marginalized. She is coauthor of Women, Politics, and Power: A Global Perspective (3rd Edition forthcoming with CQ Press). Her scholarship on women in politics has also appeared in journals such as American Sociological Review, American Political Science Review, and Social Forces.
Tyler Hughes – California State University, Northridge
Tyler Hughes is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at California State University, Northridge. His research examines the policy process in Congress and at the subsystem level.
Matthew W. Hughey – University of Connecticut
Matthew W. Hughey is associate professor of sociology at the University of Connecticut.
Tomas Hult – University of Michigan
Tomas Hult is Professor, Byington Endowed Chair, and Director of the International Business Center in the Eli Broad College of Business at Michigan State University. He is also Executive Director of the Academy of International Business (AIB), President of the Sheth Foundation, and serves on the U.S. District Export Council. He is an Elected Fellows of the Academy of International Business and in 2016 Dr. Hult was selected as the Academy of Marketing Science Distinguished Marketing Educator as the top marketing professor in the world.
Steven Hurst – Manchester Metropolitan University
Steven Hurst is in the Department of History, Politics & Philosophy at Manchester Metropolitan University. His research specialism is the foreign policy of the United States since 1945.
Laura Hussey – University of Maryland, Baltimore County
Laura Hussey is an assistant professor of political science at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County (UMBC). She is interested in social problem-solving and the politics of policy issues. Her research has been published in Public Opinion Quarterly, Political Research Quarterly, American Politics Research, and elsewhere.
Myiah Hutchens – The University of Florida
Myiah Hutchens is an assistant professor in the Department of Public Relations at the University of Florida. Her research interests focus on political communication. Specifically, her work centers on how communication functions in democratic processes – that is, to help or hinder political processes. Her research generally focuses on what leads people to seek out diverse perspectives – particularly views they disagree with – and how individuals then process that disagreement.
Tony Huzzard – Lund University School of Economics and Management
Tony Huzzard is professor of organization studies at the Department of Business Administration, Lund University School of Economics and Management. Inge Lippert, Tony Huzzard, Ulrich Jürgens, and William Lazonick are the authors of Corporate Governance, Employee Voice, and Work Organization: Sustaining High-Road Jobs in the Automotive Supply Industry.
Jackelyn Hwang – Harvard University
Jackelyn Hwang is a PhD Candidate in Sociology and Social Policy at Harvard University and a Doctoral Fellow in the Multidisciplinary Program in Inequality and Social Policy. Her research interests are in the areas of urban sociology, race and ethnicity, immigration, and inequality. Her projects examine how racial and ethnic inequality impacts and is impacted by gentrification and the recent housing crisis.
Jordan M. Hyatt – University of Pennsylvania
Jordan Hyatt is currently the Senior Research Associate at the Jerry Lee Center of Criminology at the University of Pennsylvania, and also works with the Pennsylvania Commission on Sentencing and the Uniform Law Commission. His current research focuses on program evaluation in reentry and corrections, the impact of cognitive behavioral therapy on high-risk probationers and on integrating actuarial risk-assessments into sentencing decisions.
Derek Hyra – American University
Derek Hyra is Associate Professor of Public Administration and Policy and Director of the Metropolitan Policy Center at American University in Washington, DC. His research focuses on processes of neighborhood change, with an emphasis on housing, metropolitan politics, and race. Dr. Hyra is the author of The New Urban Renewal: The Economic Transformation of Harlem and Bronzeville (University of Chicago Press 2008). He recently completed his second book,Making the Gilded Ghetto: Race, Class, and Politics in the Cappuccino City, which is an ethnographic investigation of the redevelopment of Washington, DC’s Shaw/U Street neighborhood (University of Chicago Press forthcoming).
Alessandro Iaria – University of Bristol
Alessandro Iaria is a lecturer in economics at the University of Bristol. He is an applied econometrician doing research on two main topics. First, methodological aspects of structural econometrics, as typically applied to industrial economics. Alessandro has been investigating several issues that commonly arise in the estimation of discrete choice models. Second, economics of science and innovation. Alessandro has been studying the path-breaking developments of the natural sciences in the 20th century and their impact on technological progress.
Read articles by Alessandro Iaria.
Oliver Ibert – Leibniz-Institute for Regional Development and Structural Planning Erkner (IRS)
Oliver Ibert is Head of the Research Department “Dynamics of Economic Spaces” at the Leibniz-Institute for Regional Development and Structural Planning in Erkner (IRS) and Professor of Economic Geography at the Freie Universität Berlin. His current research interests encompass entrepreneurial activities in online communities, social network dynamics and volatile creative labour markets.
Ethan Ilzetzki – LSE Department of Economics
Ethan Ilzetzki is a lecturer (assistant professor) at the Department of Economics and Associate at the Center of Economic Performance at the LSE. He has held policy and research positions at the International Monetary Fund, the U.S. Department of Treasury, and the Millennium Challenge Corporation.
Kosuke Imai – Princeton University
Kosuke Imai is Professor in the Politics Department at Princeton University, where he is also an executive committee member of the Committee for Statistical Studies and the Program for Quantitative and Analytical Political Science (Q-APS). His website is http://imai.princeton.edu/
Madison Imiola – Kingston University
Madison Imiola is currently completing a master’s degree in human rights at Kingston University. Once she finishes her degree, Madison plans to return to the United States to begin her career in the civil sector. She has lived in Texas for more than half her life, and graduated from Texas A&M University in 2019.
Giammario Impullitti – University of Nottingham
Giammario Impullitti of the University of Nottingham is a research associate in CEP’s trade programme. His research focuses on two major lines: the first studies the effects of globalization on growth and on labor market outcomes, such as unemployment and income inequality. The second examines the role of innovation policy in promoting growth and development.
Kazunori Inamasu – Kwansei Gakuin University
Kazunori Inamasu is an associate professor of Political Psychology at the School of Sociology, Kwansei Gakuin University (April 2013-). He is also vice director of Research Center for Social Psychology and a member of Center for Studies of Political Behavior at Kwansei Gakuin University. His research focuses on the relationship between media and public opinion. He published papers in the Journals of Social Psychology and Political Science such as Political Communication, Japanese Journal of Social Psychology, and Japanese Electoral Studies. He has received society awards from the Japanese Association of Electoral Studies (2009) and the Japanese Society of Social Psychology (2010).
Matthew B. Incantalupo – Haverford College
Matthew B. Incantalupo is a Visiting Assistant Professor of Economics at Haverford College. He studies American political behavior and public policy. His research focuses on Americans’ perceptions of economic hardship and social inequality, government’s role in addressing economic outcomes, and the implications of these attitudes for political participation and voting. He’s also interested in political psychology, group identity, and using quantitative and experimental methods for (better) causal inference.
B. Lynn Ingram – University of California, Berkeley
B. Lynn Ingram is a professor of Earth and Planetary Science at the University of California, Berkeley, and studies the geological history of climate in California and the American West. She is the co-author with Frances Malamud-Roam of “The West without Water: What Past Floods, Droughts, and other Climatic Clues Tell Us About Tomorrow” (UC Press, 2013).
Robert P. Inman – The Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania
Robert P. Inman is the Richard K. Mellon Professor of Finance, Economics, and Public Policy at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. His latest article with Gerald Carlino, “Local Deficits and Local Jobs: Can US States Stabilize Their Own Economies?” appeared in the July edition of the Journal of Monetary Economics.
Joshua F.J. Inwood – The Pennsylvania State University
Joshua F.J. Inwood (@JoshGeog) is Associate Professor in the Department of Geography and the Rock Ethics Institute at The Pennsylvania State University. His work connects white supremacy and racism with broader understandings of the political economy. He also works on transitional justice movements, civil rights, and the geographies of peace.
Daniela Iorio – University of Bologna
Dr. Daniela Iorio joined the University of Bologna in 2014, and has held positions at the University of Southern California, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona, and the European University Institute. She holds a Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Pennsylvania. Her main research interests lie in political economy, public economics, and health economics. She has published articles on international journals such as the Journal of Human Resources, the Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization, and Economics Letters.
Federica Iorio – George Washington University
Federica Iorio is a PhD student at the Trachtenberg School of Public Policy and Public Administration. She has a master’s in economics from the George Washington University. Her research interests are focused on budgeting and finance and international development. She has previously worked for the World Bank.
Ans Irfan – George Washington University
Ans Irfan is a faculty member and a DrPH student at George Washington University. He is a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Health Policy Research Scholar. Recent projects include: worker fatalities prevention, traffic wardens and climate adaptation in Pakistan, evaluating the effectiveness of physicians’ training on climate change and health, and occupational health equity. Twitter: @phscientist
Doruk İriş – Sogang University
Doruk İriş is an Assistant Professor in the School of Economics at Sogang University, S. Korea. His research interest includes microeconomics, behavioural and experimental economics, and international negotiations. More specifically, he extends standard economic models by incorporating psychologically motivated assumptions with the interest of contributing to a deeper understanding of human behaviour.
Zoë Irving – University of York
Zoë Irving is senior lecturer in international and comparative social policy at the University of York. Her research interests include the international social politics of economic crisis and austerity with a special interest in Iceland. With Kevin Farnsworth she co-edited Social Policy in Challenging Times (2011) and Social Policy in Times of Austerity (2015)
Mujtaba Ali Isani – University of Muenster
Mujtaba Ali Isani is a Research Fellow at the Religion and Politics Excellence Cluster at the University of Muenster. His primary research interests lie in public opinion, political methodology, and the politics of the Middle East.