Tofigh Maboudi – American University
Tofigh Maboudi is a Ph.D. candidate in political science at American University, where he is writing his dissertation on the rise of constitutionalism in the Middle East.
David Macdonald – Florida State University
David Macdonald is a Ph.D. candidate in the department of political science at Florida State University. My research is broadly in the area of American politics, public opinion, and political behavior.
Joanna MacEwan – Precision Health Economics
Joanna P. MacEwan is an associate research economist with Precision Health Economics, LLC. Her research covers a broad range of health economics topics including the economics of nutrition and obesity and the returns to medical research and development.
Stephen Machin – LSE CEP
Stephen Machin is Professor of Economics at University College London and and research director at LSE’s Centre for Economic Performance (CEP). His expertise is in labour market inequality, economics of education and economics of crime.
Alair MacLean – Washington State University
Alair MacLean is an Associate Professor of Sociology at Washington State University. Her research and teaching focus on inequality and the life course. Her research has focused on unequal pathways through the transition to adulthood, first examining military service and, more recently, higher education. In other work, she examines how people’s lives are shaped by the places where they live.
Alistair M. Macleod – Queen’s University, Canada
Alistair M. Macleod is Professor Emeritus, Department of Philosophy, Queen’s University, Canada. His research interests are principally in social and political philosophy and the philosophy of law.
Matthew C. MacWilliams – University of Massachusetts, Amherst
Matthew C. MacWilliams is a PhD Candidate at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst. He published The Polling Report, wrote the Campaign Manager’s Manual for the Democratic National Committee, and is President of MacWilliams Sanders Erikson a political communications firm. His research interests including campaign communications, social media, political behavior, authoritarianism in American politics, constitutional law and judicial behavior, the Supreme Court, the political of climate change, interest group lobbying of the judiciary, and election forecasting.
Michael Macy – Cornell University
Michael Macy is Professor in the Departments of Sociology and Information Science at Cornell University. He studies human behavior and social interaction using data from online networks, computer simulation, and laboratory experiments with human subjects.
Amuitz Garmendia Madariaga – Binghamton University
Amuitz Garmendia Madariaga is a Ph.D. candidate and a Fulbright scholar specializing in comparative politics in the Department of Political Science at Binghamton University. Her research interest is in institutional design variation in federations and quasi-federations. Then, her focus is on federal political economy and on the interplay of cleavage-based and partisan distributive politics. In her dissertation, she specifically examines the consequences of constitutionally recognized territorial asymmetries.
Temina Madon – Center for Effective Global Action
Temina Madon is Executive Director of the Center for Effective Global Action and provides leadership in the Center’s scientific development, partnerships, and outreach. She has worked as science policy advisor for the National Institutes of Health Fogarty International Center, where she focused on enhancing research capacity in developing countries. She has also served as Science and Technology Policy Fellow for the U.S. Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions, managing an extensive portfolio of global health policy issues. She holds a Ph.D. from U.C. Berkeley and an S.B. from MIT.
Anthony J. Madonna – University of Georgia
Anthony Madonna is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Georgia. His research interests include American political institutions and development, congressional politics and procedure and presidential politics.
Arvind Magesan – University of Calgary
Arvind Magesan is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of Calgary. His research interests include applied microeconomics, empirical industrial organization and political economy.
Georgios Magkonis – University of Portsmouth
Georgios Magkonis is a Senior Lecturer at the University of Portsmouth. His main research interests focus on monetary economics and applied macroeconometrics examining the linkages between financial markets’ shocks and monetary policy stance.
Kaitrin Mahar – Old Dominion University
Kaitrin Mahar is doctoral candidate in the Ph.D. in public administration and urban policy program at Old Dominion University.
Younes Mahmoudieh – University of California Los Angeles
Younes Mahmoudieh is a political science and economics major currently studying at the University of California Los Angeles with an emphasis on international relations. He is conducting research on the Iranian nuclear deal under the guidance of Ambassador Seyed Hossein Mousavian.
Valerie Martinez-Ebers is Director of Latina/o and Mexican-American Studies, and Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of North Texas. Dr. Martinez has published widely on education policy, Latino/a politics, women in politics, and methods of survey research.
Anna Mitchell Mahoney – Tulane University
Anna Mitchell Mahoney is an Administrative Assistant Professor of Women’s Political Leadership at Newcomb College Institute at Tulane University. Anna’s research focuses on women’s representation and gendered institutions, which she explores in her book, Women Take Their Place in State Legislatures: The Creation of Women’s Caucuses, due out this November with Temple University Press.
Feng Mai – Ohio State University
Feng Mai is an assistant professor of information systems at the School of Business, Stevens Institute of Technology. He is also a fellow of the Risk Institute at the Fisher College of Business, Ohio State University. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Cincinnati. Feng’s research interests are social media, fintech and machine learning. His work has appeared in leading academic journals.
Naji Makarem – University College London
Naji Makarem is Lecturer in the Bartlett Development Planning Unit at University College London and co-author of The Rise and Fall of Urban Economies: Lessons from San Francisco and Los Angeles.
Jeff D. Makholm – National Economic Research Associates
Jeff D. Makholm is an economist with National Economic Research Associates (NERA) in Boston Massachusetts. He has long researched the role of pipelines in energy markets. His latest book, The Political Economy of Pipelines, was published by the University of Chicago Press in 2012.
Dhruv Malhotra – McKinsey & Company
Dhruv Malhotra is an associate partner at McKinsey & Company. He advises corporate executives at technology and telecom companies on large strategic moves, especially mergers and acquisitions. He also leads McKinsey’s North America regulatory strategy service line. He has an MPA in economics and public policy from Princeton University and a BA in philosophy, politics and economics from Oxford.
Neil Malhotra – Stanford Graduate School of Business
Neil Malhotra is Edith M. Cornell Professor of Political Economy in the Graduate School of Business at Stanford University. He also holds a courtesy appointment in the Department of Political Science. He serves as the Louise and Claude N. Rosenbrg, Jr. Director of the Center for Social Innovation at the Stanford GSB. He has authored over 60 articles on numerous topics including American politics, political behavior, and survey methodology.
Read articles by Neil Malhotra.
Olga Malkova- University of Michigan
Olga Malkova is a Ph.D candidate in the Economics Department and a trainee at the Population Studies Center at the University of Michigan. Her research focuses on issues in labor economics, health economics and demography in the United States and Russia. Her dissertation examines the effect of family policies on fertility and children’s outcomes.
Tom Malleson – King’s University College at Western University, Canada
Tom Malleson is an Assistant Professor in the Social Justice and Peace Studies program at King’s University College at Western University, Canada. He is author of After Occupy: Economic Democracy for the 21st Century.
Tory Mallett – LSE Sociology
Tory Mallett is a PhD student in LSE’s Department of Sociology. Her research looks at the logics of coalescence and coordination by high policy demanding individuals in local American elections during invisible primaries. Tory has worked for several years in political campaigns throughout the United States before attending LSE.
Daniel J. Mallinson – Pennsylvania State University-Harrisburg
Daniel Mallinson is an Assistant Professor of Public Policy and Administration at Penn State Harrisburg’s School of Public Affairs. His research focuses on policy diffusion, elite behavior, pedagogy, and several policy topics.
Liam C. Malloy – University of Rhode Island
Liam C. Malloy is an associate professor at the University of Rhode Island. His research in behavioral/heterogeneous agent economics focuses on using this developing field to answer macroeconomic and political economy questions.
Bo Malmberg – Stockholm University, Sweden
Bo Malmberg is a professor at the Department of Geography of Stockholm University. His years of research cover four different subfields of Human geography: Economic geography; Population geography; Urban geography, with focus on residential segregation and neighbourhood effects; and, finally GIS and remote sensing.
William F. Maloney – World Bank Group
William F. Maloney is Chief Economist for Equitable Growth, Finance and Institutions in the World Bank Group. Previously he was Chief Economist for Trade and Competitiveness and Global Lead on Innovation and Productivity. Prior to the Bank, he was a Professor of Economics at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign (1990-1997) and then joined, working as Lead Economist in the Office of the Chief Economist for Latin America until 2009. From 2009 to 2014, he was Lead Economist in the Development Economics Research Group. From 2011 to 2014 he was Visiting Professor at the University of the Andes and worked closely with the Colombian government on innovation and firm upgrading issues. Mr. Maloney received his PhD in economics from the University of California Berkeley (1990), his BA from Harvard University (1981), and he studied at the University of the Andes in Bogota, Colombia (1982-83). He has published on issues related to international trade and finance, developing country labour markets, and innovation and growth. In addition to publications in academic journals, he coauthored Natural Resources: Neither Curse nor Destiny and Lessons from NAFTA, Does What you Export Matter: In Search of Empirical Guidance for Industrial Policy, as well as several flagship publications of the Latin American division of the Bank, most recently Informality: Exit and Exclusion.
Brian Manata – Portland State University
Brian Manata is an assistant professor in the Department of Communication at Portland State University. His research focuses on organizational behavior and group and team dynamics.
Hadas Mandel – Tel Aviv University
Hadas Mandel is a professor in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Tel Aviv University. Her research focuses on the intersection between gender, class, and social policies; it addresses the complex and seemingly paradoxical economic implications of welfare state policies on women. Her recent work explores long-term trends in gender and race inequality in the U.S. labor market. These works emphasize the changing role of gender in creating wage inequality between occupations, the intersection between gender and race, and the relationship between structural and individual aspects of gender inequality, all from a comparative longitudinal perspective.
Christopher B. Mann – Skidmore College
Christopher B. Mann is an assistant professor of Political Science at Skidmore College in Saratoga Springs, NY. His research focuses on field experiments on increasing political participation and on the impact of changes in election administration on political participation.
Dr. Maruice Mangum – Texas Southern University
Maruice Mangum is the Associate Dean for Academic Affairs and Associate Professor of Political Science in the Barbara Jordan-Mickey Leland School of Public Affairs at Texas Southern University (TSU) in Houston, Texas. He is also the Editor-in-Chief of the Ralph Bunche Journal of Public Affairs. Dr. Mangum’s research generally focuses on American political behavior (attitudes and participation). He studies American public opinion on political trust, affirmative action, and immigration. Specifically, his research examines the political effects of religion and church on African Americans and the explanatory power of race/group consciousness on the attitudes and participation of African Americans.
Paul Manna – College of William & Mary
Paul Manna is Associate Professor of Government and Public Policy at the College of William & Mary. He is the author of School’s In: Federalism and the National Education Agenda (Georgetown University Press, 2006), Collision Course: Federal Education Policy Meets State and Local Realities (CQ Press, 2011), and co-editor, with Patrick McGuinn, of Education Governance for the Twenty-First Century: Overcoming the Structural Barriers to School Reform (Brookings, 2013). His research on education governance has been supported by the Spencer Foundation.
Alan Manning – LSE Economics
Alan Manning is professor of economics at LSE and director of the communities programme in the Centre for Economic Performance at LSE.
Kenneth L. Manning – University of Massachusetts-Dartmouth
Kenneth L. Manning is Professor of Political Science at the University of Massachusetts-Dartmouth. His research focuses on American politics, judicial decision-making, and the federal judicial selection process. He is coauthor of Judicial Process in America (Sage/CQ Press) and of numerous articles in academic journals.
David Mansfield – Independent Consultant
David Mansfield is an Independent Consultant. He has been conducting research on rural livelihoods and poppy cultivation in Afghanistan for 23 consecutive growing seasons. He has a PhD in development studies from the School of Oriental and African Studies, London, he is the author of A State Built on Sand: How Opium Undermined Afghanistan, and he is on the editorial board of the Journal of Illicit Economies and Development. David has also worked for the Afghanistan Research and Evaluation Unit since 2005.
Moshe Maor – Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Moshe Maor is Professor of Political Science at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. His full academic profile can be found here. Details regarding a 2015 ECPR workshop on policy bubbles can be found here.
Kathleen Marchetti – Dickinson College
Kathleen Marchetti is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Dickinson College. She is broadly interested in issues related to interest groups, gender and politics, intersectional identity, political representation, and state politics.
Anthony Marcus is an associate professor of anthropology at John Jay College of Criminal Justice. His current projects examine intergenerational conflict over marital choice and migration in the United States; the violent victimization of undocumented migrants in Long Island; and gender, development, and Islam in the Republic of Maldives. He is currently at work on a book with Amber Horning about adolescent sex workers and pimps entitled Street Teens and Moral Entrepreneurs: Ethnographies of Sex and Commerce to be published by Lynne Rienner Publishers in 2015.
Yotam Margalit – Tel Aviv University
Yotam Margalit is an Associate Professor of Political Science at Tel Aviv University. He specializes in the fields of international and comparative political economy. Much of his work deals with the political consequences of globalization, examining how its economic and cultural effects influence electoral politics and shape mass preferences on issues such as immigration, trade, and welfare spending.
Giovanni Marin – University of Urbino, Italy
Giovanni Marin is assistant professor of applied economics at the department of economics, society, politics, University of Urbino, Italy, a research affiliate at SEEDS(Sustainability, Environmental Economics and Dynamics Studies), Ferrara, Italy, a council member of the IAERE (Italian Association of Environmental and Resource Economists) for 2016-2019, and an associate editor of Environment, Development and Sustainability.
Michele Margolis – Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Michele Margolis is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Political Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Later this year, she will join the Political Science Department at the University of Pennsylvania as an Assistant Professor. She studies public opinion, political psychology, and religion and politics. Her research has appeared in theAmerican Journal of Political Science and Electoral Studies, and her current book project is titled Religion and Politics: A Two-Way Street.
Ben Margulies – University of Warwick
Ben Margulies is a Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Warwick.
Bradley D. Marianno – University of Nevada, Las Vegas
Bradley D. Marianno is an assistant professor of educational policy and leadership at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. His research focuses on the consequences of local and state education policy change for educational governance and outcomes with a substantive focus on teacher labor policy, teachers’ unions, and the politics of policymaking and implementation. More information on his work on unions and collective bargaining can be found at https://www.teachercontracts.org.
Mike Mariathasan – University of Vienna
Mike Mariathasan is assistant professor of finance at the University of Vienna. His research interests include financial regulation, banking, and corporate finance.
Sofie Marien – University of Leuven
Sofie Marien is a postdoctoral researcher of the Research Foundation Flanders (FWO) at the University of Leuven (Belgium). Previously, her work on political trust and participation has been published in among others European Journal of Political Research, European Sociological Review and Political Studies.
Dani M. Marinova – Autonomous University of Barcelona
Dani M. Marinova is Juan de la Cierva Researcher in the Department of Political Science and Public Law at the Autonomous University of Barcelona. Her research interests include comparative political behavior, European politics, political economy and research methods. She studies how political and economic contexts condition citizens’ electoral behavior and in turn shape democratic representation.
Agnieszka Markiewicz – Erasmus University, Rotterdam
Agnieszka Markiewicz is an assistant professor at Erasmus University, Rotterdam.
Stephen M.E. Marmura – St. Francis Xavier University, Canada
Stephen M.E. Marmura is Associate Professor of Sociology at St. Francis Xavier University, Canada. His research interests include; media, ideology, culture and power. Propaganda, conspiracy theories, and surveillance practices are of particular interest.
Michelle Maroto – University of Alberta
Michelle Maroto is associate professor of Sociology at the University of Alberta. Her teaching and research interests center on social stratification and extend to areas of gender and family, race and ethnicity, criminology, economic sociology, labor and credit markets, and disability studies. Her recent projects have focused on the causes and consequences of bankruptcy, wealth disparities in the United States and Canada, the effects of incarceration on wealth, and labor market outcomes for people with different types of disabilities. She is currently embarking on a new project that will examine dynamics of social class in Canada using survey and interview data.
Melissa Marschall – Rice University
Melissa Marschall is the Albert Thomas Associate Professor at Rice University, Houston, Texas. Her research focuses on immigrant and minority incorporation, education policy, race and representation, and political behavior.
Alex Marsh – University of Bristol
Alex Marsh is Professor of Public Policy at the School for Policy Studies, University of Bristol. He teaches on the Masters in Public Policy in the areas of the economics of public policy, public management and organisations. His research is primarily in the field of housing policy, regulation and housing markets in England. Much of his work has focused on social and private renting. He is a former Managing Editor of the journal Housing Studies. Between 2006-2010 he was a Visiting Academic Consultant to the Public Law Team at the Law Commission, where he contributed to consultation papers on the regulation of private renting and remedies against public bodies. His blog can be found at www.alexsarchives.org
Bryan W. Marshall – Miami University
Bryan W. Marshall is Professor and Assistant Chair of the Department of Political Science at Miami University. His teaching and research is on Congress. Marshall has a forthcoming book, The Committee, co-authored with Bruce Wolpe (University of Michigan Press). The Committee takes you inside the House Energy and Commerce Committee to give a first-hand glimpse into the rough-and-tumble politics of cap-and-trade, healthcare reform, BP oil spill aftermath, and the debt ceiling crisis.
Danielle Joesten Martin – California State University, Sacramento
Danielle Joesten Martin is an assistant professor in the Department of Government at California State University, Sacramento. Her research interests include American politics and political methodology.
Gregory J. Martin – Stanford Graduate School of Business
Gregory J. Martin is Assistant Professor of Political Economics at Stanford Graduate School of Business. His research focuses on political marketplaces, including the market for political news, the political media consulting industry, and the allocation of grant funding by legislatures.
Hal Martin – Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland
Hal Martin is a policy economist at the Community Development Department of the Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland. He conducts research related to tax policy and housing. His current work focuses on the distributional impacts of tax policy on housing across income levels.
Mack D. Mariani – Xavier University
Mack D. Mariani is an Associate Professor of Political Science at Xavier University in Cincinnati, Ohio. Mariani earned his BA at Canisius College and his MA and PHD at the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs at Syracuse University. Mariani’s recent research has appeared in Political Research Quarterly, Legislative Studies Quarterly,Political Science Quarterly, PS: Political Science and Politics, Politics and Gender, the Journal of Women, Politics, and Policy, and the Journal of Political Science Education.
Alyx Mark – American Bar Foundation and Wesleyan University (Fall 2019)
Alyx Mark is a Visiting Scholar at the American Bar Foundation and will be joining the Government Department at Wesleyan University in Fall 2019. Her research agenda focuses on how institutions empower and constrain legal elites (lawyers, judges, lawmakers) and members of the mass public. Her research has received the support of the National Science Foundation, the Economic Club of Washington, D.C., and The Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the US Senate. Her work appears in, or is forthcoming in Law and Social Inquiry, Law and Society Review, Legislative Studies Quarterly, Political Research Quarterly, The Journal of Law and Courts, among other outlets.
Jennifer Marlon – Yale University
Jennifer Marlon is a Research Scientist at Yale’s School of Forestry and Environmental Studies and the Yale Program on Climate Change Communication (YPCCC). Her research uses surveys, experiments, modeling, and other methods to study people’s perceptions of and responses to environmental change, particularly relating to climate and extreme weather events. Other recent projects include a study of coastal Connecticut residents’ hurricane attitudes and a study of heat wave risk perceptions.
Bryan W. Marshall – Miami University
Bryan W. Marshall is professor and Assistant Chair of the Department of Political Science at Miami University. His teaching and research focuses in the areas of Congress, congressional-executive relations, and quantitative methods. Marshall’s recent articles appear in Social Science Quarterly, Legislative Studies Quarterly, Presidential Studies Quarterly, Journal of Theoretical Politics, American Politics Research, and Conflict Management and Peace Science.
Mathieu Martin is Professor of Economics at the University of Cergy-Pontoise (France). His research interests are in social choice theory, power indices and game theory.
Ralf Martin – LSE Centre for Economic Performance and Imperial College Business School
Ralf Martin is a Research Fellow in Productivity and Innovation at the Centre for Economic Performance at LSE, and an Associate Professor of Economics at Imperial College Business School.
Ana Martinez-Donate is an Associate Professor at the Department of Population Health Sciences, University of Wisconsin–Madison. Her research interests range from HIV prevention to tobacco control, cancer screening, health literacy, and obesity prevention. Her work has emphasized underserved and vulnerable populations, particularly Latino immigrants and, most recently, rural populations.
Cecilia Martínez-Gallardo – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Cecilia Martinez-Gallardo is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Her teaching and research interest are in Latin American political institutions, especially government formation and change. Her work focuses on the political and institutional factors that affect coalition politics in these countries. She has also worked on government formation and stability in Western Europe and as well as policy reform in Latin America.
Francisco Martinez Mora is a lecturer at the University of Leicester and at Universidad Rovira i Virgili. He is also a fellow of the Spanish research institute CREIP. His research interests include the economics of education, as well as urban and political economics.
John Marvel – George Mason University
John Marvel is an assistant professor in the School of Policy, Government, and International Affairs at George Mason University. His research focuses on public management issues, including public sector employee turnover, public sector work motivation, and manager-employee relationships in public sector organizations. He also does work on public opinion, focusing on how citizens react to public and private sector performance failures and successes differently.
Lilliana Mason – Rutgers University
Lilliana Mason is a Visiting Scholar at Rutgers University. Beginning in the fall of 2015 she will be an Assistant Professor at the University of Maryland, College Park. Her research focuses on political identities and political psychology.
Susan Mason – Boise State University
Dr. Susan G. Mason is a Professor with the Department of Community and Regional Planning at Boise State University. Dr. Mason’s professional interests revolve around regional governance, economic development, urban and community development, and sustainability. Dr. Mason has published in a variety of journals including Cities, Economic Development Quarterly, Applied Geography, International Journal of Environmental Science and Technology, Canadian Journal Urban Research, Community Development Journal and State and Local Government Review.
Vanessa A. Massaro – Bucknell University
Dr. Vanessa A. Massaro is an assistant professor at Bucknell University. She is currently an American Association of University Women American Fellow. Her research focuses on the community impacts of mass imprisonment across Pennsylvania. She uses mixed qualitative field-based methods and GIS to understand the financial and emotional impacts for communities embroiled in this geography.
Doreen Massey is Emeritus Professor of Geography, Open University. Her long-term research interests are in the theorization of ‘space’ and ‘place’ and in demonstrating the importance to both everyday life and wider politics of how we conceptualise both space and place.
Theodore J. Masthay – Wabash College
Theodore Masthay is a Visiting Assistant Professor of political science at Wabash College. His main area of study is American politics, with a focus on legislative careers. In particular, he is interested in understanding the ways in which the career trajectories of Democrats and Republicans differ.
Alisa Mastro – Georgetown University Law Center.
Alisa is a law student at Georgetown, and was prebiously an undergraduate student at UNC-Chapel Hill.
Natalie Masuoka – UCLA
Natalie Masuoka is Associate Professor of Political Science and Asian American Studies at UCLA. Her research interests include racial and ethnic politics, immigration, and voting in American elections. Her most recent book, Multiracial Identity and Racial Politics in the U.S. (2017 Oxford University Press) examines the implications of the racial identification question on the US Census and highlights the rise of mixed race identities.
Konstantinos Matakos – King’s College London
Konstantinos Matakos is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the Department of Political Economy in King’s College London. His primary research fields are Political Economy, Positive Political Science, Public Economics and Applied Microeconomics. He is particularly interested in the political economy of redistribution and inequality, the politics of identity and race, the design of electoral institutions and their effects on polarization, electoral competition and participation, machine politics and corruption, electoral behaviour and formal models of elections.
David Mathews – Kettering Foundation
David Mathews is president of the Kettering Foundation, a nonprofit research foundation rooted in the American tradition of invention. Prior to his work with the foundation, Mathews was president of the University of Alabama from 1969 to 1980 and served as Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare in the Ford administration. He received his Ph.D. from Columbia University and has written extensively on Southern history, public policy, education, and international problem solving. His most recent book is The Ecology of Democracy: Finding Ways to Have a Stronger Hand in Shaping Our Future (Kettering Foundation Press, 2014).
Kevin Matthews – Ohio University
Kevin Matthews is an assistant professor of management information systems at Ohio University’s College of Business. He teaches courses in the area of business application and web development, data management, and business analytics. He is an active member of the Association for Information Systems and studies issues dealing with personal identity, technology, and organisational decision-making.
A. Lanethea Mathews-Schultz – Muhlenberg College
A. Lanethea Mathews-Schultz is Associate Professor of Political Science at Muhlenberg College. Her research and teaching interests include gender and American political development, political behavior, and American political institutions. She is particularly interested in understanding how, when, and with what consequences relationships between citizens and political institutions change over time. Matthews-Schultz’s research has appeared inPolitical Research Quarterly, the Journal of Political Science Education, Politics and Gender, the Journal of Women, Politics, and Policy, and PS: Political Science and Politics.
Kyle Mattes – Florida International University
Kyle Mattes is an associate professor of Political Science at Florida International University in Miami, FL. He publishes on negative campaigning, campaign strategy, and voter decision-making. He is co-author (with David P. Redlawsk) of The Positive Case for Negative Campaigning.
Scott Matthews – Memorial University of Newfoundland
Scott Matthews is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at Memorial University of Newfoundland. He specializes in the study of elections, voting and public opinion in Canada and the United States. He is broadly interested in the psychology of political learning and attitude change in diverse domains of political behaviour. While Matthews has written on diverse topics, at present, his on-going research is focused on: the role of uncertainty in support for costly public goods (or “policy tradeoffs”); economic inequality and electoral accountability; priming effects during election campaigns; and limits on partisan bias in political perception.
Stephan Maurer – University of Konstanz
J. Alexander Maxwell – University of Strathclyde
Alex is currently a Fulbright–University of Strathclyde postgraduate research scholar at theUrban Design Studies Unit in Glasgow, United Kingdom. His research examines the measures and influence of urban design qualities on human behaviors in pedestrian street environments. Originally trained as a civil engineer and environmental scientist, he has published and presented a variety of academic works on urban design theory and practice, atmospheric science and climate change, and international development. His personal website is:www.UrbanDesignStudies.com.
David C. May – Mississippi State University
David C. May is a professor in the Department of Sociology at Mississippi State University. He received his PhD in Sociology with emphasis in Criminology and Deviant Behavior from Mississippi State University in 1997. He has published numerous articles in the areas of responses to school violence, perceptions of the severity of correctional punishments, fear of crime, and weapon possession in leading journals such as Justice Quarterly, The Prison Journal, Crime and Delinquency and books examining perceptions of the punitiveness of prison, fear of crime, school safety, and the causes of gun ownership and possession among male delinquents.
Kenneth R. Mayer – University of Wisconsin-Madison
Kenneth Mayer is a Professor of Political Science at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His research interests include presidential powers, legislative redistricting, campaign finance reform, election law and administration and defense policy.
Sandra Matz – Columbia Business School
Sandra Matz is an assistant professor of management at Columbia Business School in New York. As a computational social scientist, she studies human behaviour and preferences using a combination of big data analytics and traditional experimental methods. Her research aims at understanding how psychological characteristics influence real-life outcomes in a number of business-related domains (e.g. financial well-being, consumer satisfaction or team performance), with the goal of helping businesses and individuals to make better decisions.
Bhashkar Mazumder – Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago
Bhashkar Mazumder is a senior economist and research advisor at the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago.
Jessica Rae McBean – American University
Jessica Rae McBean is a Ph.D. student in the Department of Government at American University. Her research interests center around statistical political methodology with substantive interests in local politics and public policy, and investigating how group consciousness shapes policy outcomes.
Gerald McBeath – University of Alaska Fairbanks
Gerald McBeath is a Professor of Political Science at the University of Alaska Fairbanks. His research interests are the state and local politics of Alaska, federalism, Native politics, politics of circumpolar northern states, political development of Taiwan and mainland China, comparative politics of East Asian states, and environmental politics and policy, both domestic and international.
Josh McCarty – Urban3
Josh McCarty is Urban3’s Chief Analytics Researcher and resident Geo-Accountant. Geo-Accounting, a portmanteau of geography and accounting, is inspired by the foundational geodesign work of those such as Ian McHarg. Just as geodesign seeks to improve design through spatial awareness, Josh’s work focuses on new ways to visualize local finance. His work focuses on the relationship between patterns of development and economics.
Scott D. McClurg – Southern Illinois University-Carbondale
Scott D. McClurg, Professor at Southern Illinois University-Carbondale, holds joint appointments in Political Science and Journalism. His general areas of research focus on political communication, campaigns and elections, public opinion and voting behavior, and American politics. He has published numerous articles in journals such as the American Journal of Political Science, the Journal of Politics, Public Opinion Quarterly, and Social Networks, and is currently an editor of the journal Research & Politics.
Christopher McConnell – Stanford Graduate School of Business
Christopher McConnell is a PhD student at the Stanford Graduate School of Business. He studies American politics and political economy.
Joshua McCrain – Emory University
Joshua McCrain is graduate student in the Department of Political Science at Emory University. His research focuses on lobbying, Congress, media and politics and political methodology. He is particularly interested in congressional staff, the revolving door, and the influence of private interests in public policy.
Deon McCray – College of Charleston
Deon McCracy is a senior at the College of Charleston majoring in political science and accounting.
Austin M. McCrea – Texas A&M University
Austin McCrea is a doctoral student in the Department of Political Science at Texas A&M University. His research, broadly defined, explores how management interacts with organizational environments. This work is largely focused on social welfare organizations such as nursing homes and hospitals with a substantive focus on performance management, managerial strategy, and diversity management.
Eric L. McDaniel – University of Texas at Austin
Eric L. McDaniel is an associate professor in the Department of Government at the University of Texas at Austin. He is a faculty affiliate of the John L. Warfield Center for African and African American Studies and the Institute for Urban Policy Research Analysis. Finally, he is a faculty research associate of the Population Research Center at the University of Texas at Austin.
Tom McDermott – University College Cork
Tom McDermott is a lecturer at the School of Economics, University College Cork, a Principal Investigator at the Environmental Research Institute at University College Cork and a visiting fellow at the Grantham Research Institute, LSE. His research interests are at the intersection of development and environmental economics. In particular, his research focuses on the economic impacts of extreme weather events and on adaptation to climate change. He is co-editor, with Sam Fankhauser, of The Economics of Climate Resilient Development (Edward Elgar, 2016).
Bruce D. McDonald, III – North Carolina State University
Bruce D. McDonald III is associate professor of public budgeting and finance and director of the Municipal Research Lab at North Carolina State University. Currently, he serves as co‐editor‐in‐chief of the Journal of Public Affairs Education, general editor for the Routledge Public Affairs Education book series, and cohost of the Academics of PA podcast. His research focuses on issues of fiscal health and local governance.
John F. McDonald – University of Illinois at Chicago
John F. McDonald is emeritus professor of Economics and Finance at the University of Illinois at Chicago and the Gerald W. Fogelson Distinguished Chair in Real Estate emeritus at Roosevelt University. He received the PhD in Economics from Yale University in 1971, and is the author of eight books that include the text Urban Economics and Real Estate (2nd ed., 2011, with Daniel McMillen) and Urban America: 1950-2030 (forthcoming in 2014). He was elected a Fellow of the Regional Science Association International in 2008, and was awarded the David Ricardo Medal by the American Real Estate Society in 2013.
Michael P. McDonald – University of Florida
Dr. Michael P. McDonald is Associate Professor of Political Science at University of Florida. He received his Ph.D. in Political Science from University of California, San Diego and B.S. in Economics from California Institute of Technology. He held a one-year post-doc fellowship at Harvard University and previously taught at Vanderbilt University; University of Illinois, Springfield; and George Mason University. His research interests are in the areas of elections and methodology. His voter turnout research shows that turnout is not declining, the ineligible population is rising.
Anthony McDonnell is a former Assistant Editor of the LSE Review of Books. He recently finished working on a project for the Greater London Authority assessing the impact that a potential shale gas boom could have on UK energy prices and how this would the authority’s hydrogen strategy, as part of his LSE MPA (Master in Public Administration).
Duncan McDonnell – European University Institute, Florence
Duncan McDonnell is Marie Curie Fellow in the Department of Political and Social Sciences at the European University Institute in Florence. He is the co-editor of Twenty-First Century Populism (Palgrave, 2008), the 2012 ‘Politica in Italia/Italian Politics’ yearbook and has recently published on the Lega Nord, Outsider Parties, Silvio Berlusconi’s personal parties and the relationships between mayors and parties. He is currently working with Daniele Albertazzi on a book entitled ‘Populists in Power’ which will be published by Routledge. He tweets @duncanmcdonnell.
Topher L. McDougal – Small Arms Data Observatory
Topher L. McDougal is Assistant Professor of Economic Development & Peacebuilding at the Kroc School of Peace Studies, University of San Diego, and co-founder of the Small Arms Data Observatory (SADO). He is also Research Affiliate at the Centre on Conflict, Development, & Peacebuilding (CCDP) at the Graduate Institute for International & Development Studies, Geneva, Switzerland.
Erica McFadden – Arizona State University
Erica McFadden is a senior policy analyst at Morrison Institute for Public Policy at Arizona State University. Her research interest focuses on the intersection of diverse populations, public/private partnerships and citizen engagement processes. She has published articles on these subjects in State and Local Government Review, American Review of Public Administration, and the Journal of Housing for the Elderly.
Anthony J. McGann – University of Strathclyde
Anthony McGann is a Professor at the School of Government and Public Policy in at the University of Strathclyde. He is currently affiliated with the Institute for Mathematical Behavioral Sciences and the Center for the Study of Democracy at the University of California, Irvine. From 2008-2009 he was the co-director of the University of Essex Summer School in Social Science Data Analysis and Collection.
Ewan McGaughey – King’s College, London
Dr Ewan McGaughey joined King’s as a lecturer in 2014, and is a Research Associate at the Centre for Business Research, University of Cambridge. He was a visiting scholar at the Center for the Study of Law and Society, UC Berkeley in 2016, holds degrees from King’s, Humboldt Universität zu Berlin and the London School of Economics, and has taught at UCL. His core research interests are economic and social rights, and the governance of enterprises.
Ronald J. McGauvran – University of North Texas
Ronald J. McGauvran is a PhD Candidate at the University of North Texas, with research interests in economic inequality and political behavior. His dissertation, The Middle Matters: Political Responses to Income Inequality in an American State, examines the participatory effects of income inequality at the community level.
Eric McGhee – Public Policy Institute of California
Eric McGhee is Research Fellow at the Public Policy Institute of California.
David McGuire – Edinburgh Napier University
Dr. David McGuire is a Reader in Human Resource Development at Edinburgh Napier University, Scotland
Alicia B. Uribe-McGuire – University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Alicia B. Uribe-McGuire is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Her research interests focus on American political institutions, especially the relationship between the judiciary and other political actors.
Amy McKay – University of Exeter
Amy McKay is Senior Lecturer in the Department of Politics at the University of Exeter. She studies interest groups, lobbying, policymaking and the U.S. Congress. She has previously worked on Capitol Hill and for the White House, and taught at several American universities.
Seth C. McKee – Texas Tech University
Seth C. McKee is an associate professor of political science at Texas Tech University.His primary area of research focuses on American electoral politics and especially party system change in the American South. He has published research on such topics as political participation, vote choice, redistricting, party switching, and strategic voting behavior. McKee is the author of Republican Ascendancy in Southern U.S. House Elections (Westview Press 2010) and the editor of the forthcoming Jigsaw Puzzle Politics in the Sunshine State (University Press of Florida).
Steve McKenna – Curtin Business School
Steve McKennais an associate professor of management and director of MBA programmes at Curtin Business School. He has worked in Asia, North America and Europe. His research interests include global mobility and networks; human resource management and ethics; career transition and talent management. He has published on these topics in leading academic journals.
Signe-Mary McKernan – The Urban Institute
Signe-Mary McKernan is a senior fellow and economist at the Urban Institute, where she co-directs the Opportunity and Ownership Initiative. Her research focuses on access to assets and credit and the impact of safety net programs. She published the book Asset Building and Low-Income Families with Michael Sherraden.
Heather Elko McKibben – University of California, Davis
Dr. Heather Elko McKibben is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of California, Davis. Her research seeks to better understand when, why, and how states are able cooperate with each other, with a focus on addressing these issues in the context of negotiations that take place between states.
Roseanne McManus – Baruch College, City University of New York
Roseanne McManus is an Assistant Professor in the Political Science Department at Baruch College, City University of New York. She holds a Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Her research focuses on international security and US foreign policy. She has published in various political science journals, and her book, Statements of Resolve: Achieving Coercive Credibility in International Conflict, is forthcoming from Cambridge University Press.
Michael McMahon – University of Warwick
Michael McMahon, an associate professor at the University of Warwick, is a research associate in CEP’s macroeconomics program.
Natasha Altema McNeely – University of Texas-Pan American
Natasha Altema McNeely is assistant professor at the University of Texas-Pan American. Her research interests include race and ethnicity politics, public opinion, political behavior, and political institutions. Her dissertation examined the impact of racial diversity upon attempted electoral structure reform in U.S. cities.
Miller McPherson – Duke University
Miller McPherson is Professor Emeritus at the Department of Sociology at Duke University. His research focuses on voluntary groups and the social networks that draw people into and out of them.
Michael McQuarrie – LSE Sociology
Michael McQuarrie is an Associate Professor in Sociology at the LSE. He is primarily interested in urban politics and culture, nonprofit organizations, and social movements. He has recently been awarded a Hellman Fellowship at the University of California and a Poiesis Fellowship at the Institute for Public Knowledge at New York University.
John McTague – Towson University
John McTague is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Towson University. His research focuses on American political parties, political behavior, religion and politics, and the U.S. Congress. His work has previously been featured in outlets such as Legislative Studies Quarterly, Political Research Quarterly, and State Politics and Policy Quarterly.
Rory McVeigh – University of Notre Dame
Rory McVeigh is professor and chair of the Department of Sociology at the University of Notre Dame. He is the director of The Center for the Study of Social Movements and the editor of Mobilization: The International Quarterly Review of Social Movement Research. His research focuses on identifying structural foundations of social conflict and investigating long-term consequences of social movement mobilization. Much of his recent work addresses social and political consequences of different forms of segregation. He is the author of The Rise of the Ku Klux Klan: Right-Wing Movements and National Politics (University of Minnesota Press, 2009).
Benjamin Meade – James Madison University
Benjamin Meade is an assistant professor of Justice Studies at James Madison University. He earned his Ph.D. in criminology and criminal justice from the University of South Carolina. His research interests lie in corrections, and his recent publications have focused on the effect of exposure to violence and the influence of religiosity upon prison inmates.
Daniel P. Mears – Florida State University
Daniel P. Mears is the Mark C. Stafford Professor of Criminology at Florida State University’s College of Criminology and Criminal Justice, and conducts research on crime and justice. His work includes American Criminal Justice Policy (Cambridge University Press), which received the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences outstanding book award in 2013, and, with Joshua C. Cochran, Prisoner Reentry in the Era of Mass Incarceration (Sage).
Geoff Meeks – University of Cambridge
Geoff Meeks is emeritus professor of financial accounting and honorary director of research, University of Cambridge, Judge Business School. He works principally on information and incentive problems in the company sector, especially in relation to M&A, to insolvency, and to banking.
Nasar Meer – University of Strathclyde
Nasar Meer is Professor of Comparative Citizenship and Social Policy at the University of Strathclyde.
Kaddour Mehiriz – Institut national de la recherche scientifique, Quebec City, Canada
Kaddour Mehiriz is a research associate at the Institut national de la recherche scientifique. He holds a Ph.D in public administration and a master’s in program evaluation from the École nationale d’administration publique (Québec. Canada). He has carried out a number of evaluation projects in the fields of research and development, adaptation to climate change, health, education, technology transfer, and infrastructure. His research interests are focused on program evaluation, public policy analysis, fiscal federalism, knowledge transfer, and technological innovation.
Gustav Meibauer – LSE Department of International Relations
Gustav Meibauer is a Fellow in International Relations at the LSE. His research focuses on coercive diplomacy, foreign intervention, and foreign policy decision-making.
Jörg Meibauer – University of Mainz
Jörg Meibauer is Emeritus Professor of German language and linguistics at the Johannes Gutenberg University in Mainz, Germany, where he has researched on the grammar-pragmatics interface. On the linguistics of lying, he has published “Lying at the semantics-pragmatics interface” (De Gruyter Mouton, 2014). He has also edited “The Oxford Handbook of Lying” (Oxford University Press, 2019).
Ann Meier – University of Minnesota
Ann Meier is Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Minnesota and faculty affiliate of the Minnesota Population Center. Her research focuses on child and parent well-being across family context and broader social contexts. She has published work on adolescent and young adult sexuality and romantic relationships, child well-being in various family situations, and parental well-being by gender, employment status, and single-parenthood.
Kenneth J. Meier – Texas A&M University
Professor Meier is the Charles H. Gregory Chair in Liberal Arts at Texas A&M University. He also directs the Project for Equity, Representation and Governance, the Texas Educational Excellence Project, and the Carlos Cantu Hispanic Education and Opportunity Endowment and holds a joint appointment as a professor of public management at the Cardiff University School of Business (Wales). Professor Meier’s research is characterized by a multi-disciplinary approach that combines both empirical and normative questions. He uses institutional theories of politics applied to a wide range of substantive issues to determine who gets what, when and how.
Daniel Meierrieks – University of Freiburg, Germany
Daniel Meierrieks is a senior research associate at the Department of Economics at the University of Freiburg. His research focuses on the economics of migration, development economics and the economics of terrorism.
Patrick C. Meirick – University of Oklahoma
Patrick C. Meirick is an associate professor of communication and director of the Political Communication Center at the University of Oklahoma. His research interests include public opinion, political misperceptions, political advertising, and media effects. He is the author, with Jill A. Edy, of A Nation Fragmented: The Public Agenda in the Information Age (2019, Temple University Press).
James P. Melcher – University of Maine at Farmington
James P. Melcher is Professor of Political Science at the University of Maine at Farmington–Maine’s public liberal arts college–where he has taught since 1999. Jim got his undergraduate degrees in Political Science and Geography at the University of Wisconsin, and his doctorate in Political Science at the University of Minnesota. His broad interests in American Politics include recall elections, on which he has published and presented. Melcher has also won six teaching awards in his academic career, and lives with his wife Nancy Finnegan in Maine.
Ryan C. Meldrum – Florida International University
Dr. Ryan C. Meldrum is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Criminal Justice at Florida International University in Miami. His research focuses on various aspects of juvenile delinquency and young adult offending, with an emphasis on the role of peer associations and self-control. His recent publications have appeared in journals such asCriminology, the Journal of Quantitative Criminology, Crime and Delinquency, Criminal Justice and Behavior, and the Journal of Youth and Adolescence. He also recently co-authored the book Self-Control and Crime Over the Life Course published by Sage Publications.
Read articles by Ryan C. Meldrum.
Erick Omena de Melo – Oxford Brookes University
Erick Omena de Melo is a PhD candidate in Planning at Oxford Brookes University. His research interests focus on the interface of social movements, urban governance,urban theory and mega events. He has worked at the Federal University of Rio de Janeiro as a member of the coordination team of the project “Metropolization and mega-events”, which carried out research about the urban impacts of the Olympics and the World Cup in Brazil with a particular emphasis on the relationship between universities and civil society. Erick has also collaborated with social movements such as the People’s Committee for the World Cup and the Olympics and the Brazilian National Fans Association.
Grace Melo – University of Georgia
Grace Melo is a Ph.D. Student in the Agricultural and Applied Economics Department at The University of Georgia. Her main research interest is Immigration and Food Policy.
Patricia Melo – James Hutton Institute
Patricia Melo is a senior researcher in the Social, Economic and Geographical Sciences (SEGS) research group at the James Hutton Institute, Scotland. Her main research fields are economic geography and transport geography, with a particular focus on the understanding of the relationships between spatial agglomeration, socio-economic performance, transport provision, and travel demand. Her research has been published in peer-reviewed journals such as Regional Science and Urban Economics, the Journal of Economic Geography, Urban Studies, and Regional Studies. Twitter @pcmelo81
Rachel Meltzer – The New School
Rachel Meltzer is an Assistant Professor of Urban Policy at the Milano School of International Affairs, Management, and Urban Policy. Her research centers on issues related to housing, land use, economic development and local public finance, and how public policies in these areas affect individuals, neighborhoods and cities. Current projects look at how and why retail and commercial services change in neighborhoods undergoing economic and racial transitions and how Hurricane Sandy impacted small businesses in New York City. Dr. Meltzer is also interested in the private provision of public goods, and she has explored a number of questions related to Business Improvement Districts (BIDs) and Homeowners Associations (HOAs). She tweets @ProfRachelM.
Ericka Menchen-Trevino – American University
Ericka Menchen-Trevino is an Assistant Professor in the School of Communication at American University. Her research and teaching interests lie at the intersection of political communication and digital media studies, with a focus on methodology.
Jonathan Mendel is Lecturer in Human Geography in the School of the Environment at Dundee University. His current work looks at online networks, human trafficking, policing and policy.
Tali Mendelberg – Princeton University
Tali Mendelberg is Professor of Politics at Princeton University. She studies inequality and politics. Her book The Race Card: Campaign Strategy, Implicit Messages, and the Norm of Equality, won the American Political Science Association’s Woodrow Wilson Foundation Award for “the best book published in the United States during the prior year on government, politics or international affairs.” Her areas of specialization are political communication; gender; race; class; public opinion; political psychology; and experimental methods.
Dwayne Ryan Menezes – Polar Research and Policy Initiative
Dr Dwayne Ryan Menezes is the Founder and Managing Director of Polar Research and Policy Initiative (PRPI), a London-based international think-tank dedicated to Arctic, Nordic, North Atlantic, North Pacific and Antarctic affairs.
Andrew Menger – Rice University
Andrew Menger is a Ph.D. candidate at Rice University, where he conducts research on the effects that election laws and administration have on political participation and voter behavior. He has several forthcoming publications on election administration as well as statistical methods used in Political Science. He expects to complete his dissertation on voting laws and the costs of voting in April 2018.
Charles E. Menifield – University of Missouri
Charles E. Menifield is a Professor and Associate Dean in the Harry S Truman School of Public Affairs, University of Missouri.
Carlo Menon – OECD
Carlo Menon is an Economist within the Structural Policy Division of the Directorate for Science, Technology and Industry at the OECD, where he contributes to evidence-based policy analysis on firm dynamics, allocative efficiency, and innovation. Previously he worked as an Economist within the Bank of Italy, where he authored a number of reports and research papers in the fields of policy evaluation, urban and regional economics, and industrial policy.
Adrian Mercer’s PhD at the University of Manchester focussed on the history of slavery of antebellum Louisiana and South Carolina, 1795-1860. After a career in the NHS he now writes and researches on UK and US social and public policy issues.
Thessalia Merivaki – Mississippi State University
Thessalia Merivaki is an assistant professor of political science at Mississippi State University. Her research focuses on the systematic study of election administration and reforms and the impact on voters, which is part of the growing field of Election Sciences. Her forthcoming book, “The Administration of Voter Registration: Patterns and Variation Across the States,” addresses the structural and administrative challenges in voter registration and how they condition voters’ access on Election Day.
Eric Merkley – University of British Columbia
Eric Merkley is a Ph.D. candidate in political science at the University of British Columbia and a Joseph-Armand Bombardier SSHRC Scholar. He specializes in public opinion and political communication. He studies how different types of media bias influence public opinion using text analysis, experiments, and time series methods.
Jennifer L. Merolla – University of California, Riverside
Dr. Jennifer L. Merolla is Professor of political science at the University of California, Riverside and American Behavior Field Editor for the Journal of Politics. She received her PhD in Political Science from Duke University in 2003. Her research focuses on how the political environment shapes individual attitudes and behavior across many domains such as candidate evaluations during elections, immigration policy attitudes, foreign policy attitudes, and support for democratic values and institutions. She is co-author of Democracy at Risk: How Terrorist Threats Affect the Public (University of Chicago Press, 2009). Her work has appeared in journals such asComparative Political Studies, Electoral Studies, the Journal of Politics, Perspectives on Politics, Political Behavior, Political Research Quarterly, Political Psychology, and Women, Politics, and Policy.
Melissa K. Merry – University of Louisville
Melissa K. Merry is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Louisville. Her research interests include environmental and social policy, interest groups, information technology, and the role of framing in the policy process. She is the author ofFraming Environmental Disaster: Environmental Advocacy and the Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill. Her work has also appeared in journals including American Politics Research, Environmental Politics, Journal of Information Technology and Politics, and the Policy Studies Journal.
Prisca Merz – Imperial College London
Prisca Merz is Senior International Relations Officer at Imperial College London. She was the initiator of the European Citizens’ Initiative ‘End Ecocide in Europe’, which advocated criminal liability for those responsible for large-scale damage or destruction of ecosystems and collected over 185,000 signatures.
Armand de Mestral – McGill University
Armand de Mestral, C.M., is Professor Emeritus and Jean Monnet Chair in the Law of International Economic Integration at McGill University’s Faculty of Law in Montreal.He has prepared books, articles and studies in English and French on international trade law and on Canadian comparative and constitutional law and international law. He has served on WTO and NAFTA dispute settlement and arbitration tribunals. He was made Member of the Order of Canada in December 2007. He has has taught constitutional law, law of the sea, public international law, international trade law, international arbitration, and the law of the European Community, and public international air law. His current research interest is the law of international economic integration. In December 2014, he was appointed a Senior Fellow at the Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI). In September 2015, he organized a conference with CIGI titled “Investor State Arbitration Between Developed Democracies: A Policy under Challenge.”
Robert Metcalfe – University of Chicago
Robert Metcalfe is a Postdoctoral Research Scholar in Economics at the University of Chicago. He is co-author, with John List, of the paper Field Experiments in the Developed World: An Introduction, recently published in the Oxford Review of Economic Policy.
Neil Metz – University of Central Oklahoma
Neil Metz is an assistant professor of Economics at the University of Central Oklahoma. He has conducted research on urban and behavioral economics.
Spencer R. Meyer – Yale University
Spencer Meyer is NatureNet Fellow in the Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies, and collaborates closely with The Nature Conservancy. He is a conservation scientist and forester, whose current research explores how innovative conservation finance and economic incentives can be used to advance conservation strategies that protect nature and the ecosystem services on which humans depend. His publications cover a range of conservation topics including land use scenario planning, spatio-temporal patterns of land protection, stakeholder engagement, and conservation finance.
Chad D. Meyerhoefer – Lehigh University
Chad D. Meyerhoefer is an Associate Professor of Economics at Lehigh University and a Research Associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research (NBER). His research focuses broadly on the economics of health and nutrition. Much of his work involves the use of microeconometric methods to evaluate and inform public policy.
Roy Meyers – University of Maryland, Baltimore County
Roy Meyers is a Professor at the Department of Political Science at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County. His current research focuses on reform of the federal budgetary process, institutional concepts in budgeting, methods of priority-setting in budgeting and related processes, and attempts to limit earmarks.
Anwar Mhajne – Stonehill College
Dr. Anwar Mhajne is currently a postdoctoral teaching fellow at Stonehill College. She is a political scientist specializing in international relations and comparative politics with a focus on gender and politics. Her current research is at the intersection of gender, religion and Middle Eastern politics. Dr. Mhajne focuses on how Islamic beliefs and institutions in the Middle East structure Muslim women’s political understandings, agencies and opportunities at local, national and international levels.
Guy Michaels – LSE Economics
Guy Michaels is associate professor of economics at LSE, and a research associate in CEP’s labour markets programme. His research interests are in the areas of labour economics, economic development and economic geography.
Melissa R. Michelson – Menlo College
Melissa R. Michelson earned her PhD in political science from Yale University and is currently Professor of Political Science at Menlo College. She is the award-winning author of four academic books: Mobilizing Inclusion: Redefining Citizenship through Get-Out-the-Vote Campaigns (Yale University Press, 2012), Living the Dream: New Immigration Policies and the Lives of Undocumented Latino Youth (Paradigm Publishers, 2014), A Matter of Discretion: The Politics of Catholic Priests in the United States and Ireland (Rowman & Littlefield, 2017), and Listen, We Need to Talk: How to Change Attitudes about LGBT Rights (Oxford University Press, Feb. 2017). She has published dozens of articles in top-rated peer-reviewed academic journals, including pieces in American Political Science Review, Journal of Politics, and International Migration Review. Her current research projects explore voter registration and mobilization in minority communities and persuasive communication on LGBT rights. In her spare time, she knits and runs marathons.
Jamila Michener – Cornell University
Jamila Michener is an Assistant professor in the department of Government at Cornell University. Her research focuses on poverty and racial inequality in American politics. Her current work explores the conditions under which disadvantaged groups engage in the political process, and the role of the state in shaping the political and economic trajectories of marginalized communities.
Thomas Michielsen – New College, University of Oxford
Thomas Michielsen is Career Development Fellow in Economics at New College, University of Oxford. His research interests include environmental economics and economic geography.
Ellen Middaugh – San José State University
Ellen Middaugh is an Assistant Professor of Child and Adolescent Development in the Lurie College of Education at. Her research focuses on youth civic and political development, civic education, and the implications of digital media for supporting positive youth development. She is co-editor with Ben Kirshner of the recent volume #youthaction: Becoming Political in the Digital Age.
Carrie Mier – Florida State University
Carrie Mier is a doctoral candidate in the College of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Florida State University. Her research interests include violence and victimization, risk and protective factors for crime and delinquency, media and culture, and drug use and drugs in the justice system. Her most recent works include age, crime and drugs, functionality in drug dependence, and the connection between self-esteem and delinquency/crime.
Jonathan J.B. Mijs – LSE International Inequalities Institute
John L. Mikesell – Indiana University
John L. Mikesell is Chancellor’s Professor of Public and Environmental Affairs at Indiana University. His research focuses on finances of subnational governments, budget systems and processes, and sales and property taxation. His textbook Fiscal Administration, Analysis and Applications for the Public Sector is widely used in graduate public administration programs. He holds a BA from Wabash College and MA and PhD in economics from the University of Illinois-Urbana.
Costas Milas – University of Liverpool
Costas Milas is Professor of Finance at the University of Liverpool.
Matto Mildenberger – University of California Santa Barbara
Matto Mildenberger is an assistant professor of political science at the University of California Santa Barbara. His research focuses on climate policy inaction in the face of dramatic economic and social costs associated with the climate crisis. A current book project explores variation in the timing and content of carbon pricing policies across advanced economies, with particular attention to the role of carbon polluters in shaping climate policy outcomes. He also studies the dynamics of public climate and energy opinions.
Kris Miler – University of Maryland
Kris Miler is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Government and Politics at the University of Maryland. Her research interests focus on political representation, especially in the US Congress. She is the author of Constituency Representation in Congress: The View from Capitol Hill (Cambridge University Press, 2010), which won the Alan Rosenthal Award from the American Political Science Association for the best book or article of potential value to legislative practitioners. Her research has appeared in the Journal of Politics, Legislative Studies Quarterly, Political Psychology, and American Politics Research. She is currently writing a book on the political representation of the poor in the US Congress.
Matthew R. Miles – Brigham Young University
Matthew Miles is a professor of Political Science and Director of the Jefferson Public Policy Society at Brigham Young University, Idaho. His primary research agenda explores the interaction between individual traits and institutional arrangements.
Kerri Milita – Illinois State University
Kerri Milita is an assistant professor in the Department of Politics and Government at Illinois State University. Her work, which focuses on election laws, interest groups, and direct democracy, has recently appeared in in State Politics and Policy Quarterly and Political Behavior
Sarah Miltimore – California State University, Long Beach
Sarah Miltimore received her MS in criminal justice from California State University, Long Beach. Her research interests include delinquency, rehabilitation, and experiences of youth within the juvenile justice system.
Nancy E. Millar– Arizona Summit Law School
Nancy E. Millar is an Assistant Professor of Law at Arizona Summit Law School in Phoenix. Her research interests include criminal law, international human rights, and women’s rights. Follow her @LPprof.
Joanne M. Miller – University of Minnesota
Joanne M. Miller is Associate Professor of Political Science in the Department of Political Science at the University of Minnesota.
Johnny Miller – Atlantic Fellow for Social and Economic Equity
Johnny Miller is a photographer, journalist, and founder of Unequal Scenes and africanDRONE. He is based in both Detroit, USA and Cape Town, South Africa, and is interested in how to achieve healthy, prosperous and vibrant societies. Johnny is a BMW Global Responsible Leader, a News Fellow at Code For Africa, and an Atlantic Fellow for Social and Economic Equity at the London School of Economics. He tweets at @UnequalScenes.
Lisa R. Miller – Indiana University
Lisa R. Miller is a PhD candidate in the Department of Sociology at Indiana University. She specializes in the sociology of gender, sexualities, social psychology, and race/class/gender. Her research in these areas specifically investigates the nature and consequences of prejudice and discrimination against LGBTQ individuals. Lisa’s dissertation research examines how women navigate dating and sexual partnerships throughout the life course.
Melissa K. Miller – Bowling Green State University
Melissa K. Miller is an associate professor of Political Science at Bowling Green State University. Her research focuses on gender and politics, voter behavior, and political participation. Her work appears in Public Opinion Quarterly, Political Research Quarterly, Politics & Gender, and PS: Political Science & Politics, among others.
Nicholas R. Miller – University of Maryland Baltimore County
Nicholas R. Miller is Research Professor of Political Science at the University of Maryland Baltimore County (UMBC). His research interests lie in the area of formal political theory and social choice, especially voting processes and spatial voting models, and the U.S. Electoral College. He is author of a monograph on Committees, Agendas, and Voting and is co-editor of the forthcoming Elgar Handbook of Social Choice and Voting. He is a past editor of theJournal of Theoretical Politics and a past president of the Public Choice Society.
Patrick R. Miller – University of Kansas
Patrick R. Miller is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Kansas. He specializes in American public opinion, political psychology, elections, and survey and experimental methodology. His current research focuses on civility and partisan identity in the U.S. He tweets about politics at twitter.com/pmiller1693.
Peter Miller – University of Pennsylvania
Peter Miller is the John Templeton Foundation Post-Doctoral Fellow within the Philosophy, Politics, and Economics Program at the University of Pennsylvania. He is currently part of a team of researchers jointly studying personal autonomy.
Stephen M. Miller is Professor of Economics at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. His research interests span monetary, macroeconomic, and international finance theory and policy; economic growth empirics; financial institutions; and real estate lending.
Susan M. Miller – University of South Carolina
Susan M. Miller is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of South Carolina. Her research centers on American political institutions and public administration.
Brian Milstein – Goethe-Universität Frankfurt
Brian Milstein is a Research Associate and Lecturer in International Political Theory at the Excellence Cluster “The Formation of Normative Orders,” Goethe-Universität Frankfurt.
Randall K. Minas – University of Hawai’i at Manoa
Randall K. Minas is an associate professor and holds the Hon Kau and Alice Lee distinguished professorship of information technology management at the Shidler College of Business, University of Hawai’i at Manoa. He received his Ph.D. from the Kelley School of Business, Indiana University. His research focuses on information processing biases online in social media, virtual teams, and cybersecurity.
Scott Minkoff is assistant professor of political science at SUNY New Paltz. His research focuses on the how the geography of social context and local policy choices impact political attitudes and government decisions. He is also the editor of Urban Affairs Review’s website: Urban Affairs Forum.
Lara Minkus – Bremen International Graduate School of Social Sciences
Lara Minkus is a PhD fellow at the Bremen International Graduate School of Social Sciences and a research fellow at the SOCIUM Research Center on Inequality and Social Policy (firstname.lastname@example.org). She holds a B.A. in Sociology from the University of Mannheim and an M.A. in Sociological and Economic Studies from the University of Hamburg. Her research interests include public opinion, political sociology, social inequality, and gender.
Juan Jose Miranda – The World Bank
Juan Jose Miranda is an economist at the World Bank. His research interests include environmental and natural resource economics, development economics, applied econometrics/program evaluation, and experimental/behavioral economics. You can follow him on Twitter @unicojm.
Prachi Mishra – International Monetary Fund
Prachi Mishra is a Senior Economist in the Monetary and Capital Markets Department at the International Monetary Fund.
Kurt Mitman – Stockholm University, Sweden
Kurt Mitman is an Assistant Professor at the Institute for International Economic Studies at Stockholm University. He received his PhD from the University of Pennsylvania. His research focuses broadly on macroeconomics, with a particular interest in housing, household debt and default, and labor markets.
Cecilia Hyunjung Mo – Vanderbilt University
Cecilia Hyunjung Mo is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science, with a courtesy appointment at the Peabody College of Education and Human Development. She is also a 2015-16 W. Glenn Campbell and Rita Ricardo-Campbell National Fellow and the Robert Eckles Swain National Fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University. Her research and teaching interests include a broad array of issues in political behavior, public policy, and the political economy of development.
Tariq Modood – University of Bristol
Tariq Modood is Professor of Sociology, Politics and Public Policy, and the founding Director of the University of Bristol’s Research Centre for the Study of Ethnicity and Citizenship.
Richard Moe was chief of staff to Vice President Walter Mondale and a senior advisor to President Jimmy Carter from 1977 to 1981. His new book is Roosevelt’s Second Act: The Election of 1940 and the Politics of War, published by Oxford University Press.
Zachary Mohr – University of North Carolina at Charlotte
Zachary Mohr, PhD CGFM, is an assistant professor of political science and public administration at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. His expertise is in government cost accounting, and his research has appeared in the American Journal of Political Science, Public Administration Review, and others. He also studies issues related to budgeting, accountability, and management.
Joel Mokyr – Northwestern University
Joel Mokyr has beenRobert H. Strotz Professor of Arts and Sciences and Professor of Economics and History, Northwestern University since 1974. He is also Sackler Professorial Fellow, Eitan Berglas School of Economics, University of Tel Aviv.
Maria Molina-Domene – LSE Centre for Economic Performance
Maria Molina-Domene works in the labour programme at LSE’s Centre for Economic Performance (CEP). Her research focuses on high dimensional data. Among different type of data, she works with the user-generated content on the world wide web as a new source of data of economic and social significance. She currently studies whether the content of tweets reflects collective mood and signals valuable information to decision makers, at a very low cost.
Lovisa Möller is a graduate student in Global Politics at the London School of Economics and Political Science. She has previously worked with quantitative analysis at the Quality of Government Institute, University of Gothenburg, and as a researcher at Factwise.
Emanuele Monaco – University of Bologna
Emanuele Monaco is a PhD student at the University of Bologna.
Ellis P. Monk, Jr. – University of Chicago
Ellis P. Monk, Jr. is the Neubauer Family Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of Chicago. His articles on ethnoracial inequality in the U.S. and Brazil have appeared or are forthcoming in the American Journal of Sociology, Social Forces, and Social Problems. In addition to finishing a series of articles on skin color stratification in comparative perspective and bodily capital as a theoretical framework to systematically examine the role of the body in social inequality (e.g. skin color, height, weight, and physical attractiveness), he is also completing a book for University of Chicago Press on the salience and consequentiality of skin color and hair as markers of ethnoracial division in the U.S. and Brazil in everyday life.
Paavo Monkkonen – UCLA
Paavo Monkkonen is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Urban Planning at the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs, where he teaches courses on housing markets and policy, applied microeconomics, research methods, and global urban segregation. His research focuses on five areas: housing policy with an emphasis on low-income housing, the role of finance, policy, and economic development in the changing spatial structures of cities, land use regulations and their impacts on housing markets, the regularization of informally developed neighborhoods, and property taxation, and is international in scope, having covered Argentina, Brazil, China, Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Mexico, and the United States.
Jamie Monogan – University of Georgia
Jamie Monogan is an assistant professor at the University of Georgia, where he studies political methodology and American politics.
Jonathan Monten – University College London
Jonathan Monten is Lecturer in Political Science and Director of the International Public Policy Program at the School of Public Policy at UCL. His research and teaching interests are in the areas of international relations, international security, and US foreign policy. He is also currently a Visiting Fellow at the LSE US Centre.
Johnna Montgomerie – Goldsmiths, University of London
Johnna Montgomerie is a Lecturer in Economics at the Department of Politics at Goldsmiths, University of London. Her research interests are in all forms of household debt (mortgage, student loans, consumer credit, payday lending) and its relationship to Anglo-American financialisation, especially in the context of never-ending crisis and the new Age of Austerity. She is also interested in exploring innovative methods for exploring the political economy of everyday life.
Jacob M. Montgomery – Washington University in St. Louis
Jacob M. Montgomery is an assistant professor of political science at Washington University in St. Louis. His research in political methodology and American politics has been published in journals including the American Journal of Political Science, Political Analysis, and Political Behavior.
Gabriella R. Montinola – University of California, Davis
Gabriella R. Montinola is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of California, Davis. Her current research focuses on the political consequences of foreign aid. She has published several articles in academic journals, including the Journal of Politics, British Journal of Political Science, Comparative Political Studies, and Studies for Comparative International Development.
Jennifer Moore – University of New Mexico
Jennifer Moore is on the faculty of the University of New Mexico School of Law. She is the author of Humanitarian Law in Action within Africa (Oxford University Press 2012).
Marie T. Mora – University of Texas-Pan American
Marie T. Mora is Professor of Economics and Vice Provost Fellow for Faculty Affairs at The University of Texas – Pan American. She is also a research fellow with IZA (Bonn). Her research focuses on Hispanic labor-market and other socioeconomic outcomes in the U.S. In addition to publishing journal articles on these themes, she has a co-authored book (with Alberto Dávila), Hispanic Entrepreneurs in the 2000s: An Economic Profile and Policy Implications(Stanford University Press, 2013), and two co-edited volumes (The Economic Status of the Hispanic Population, Information Age Publishing, 2013), and Labor Market Issues along the U.S.-Mexico Border, University of Arizona Press, 2009).
Javier Morales – Universidad Europea, Madrid
Javier Morales is a Lecturer in International Relations at Universidad Europea (Madrid) and Russia and Eurasia Coordinator at Fundación Alternativas. He co-edits the Eurasianet.es blog and tweets @jmoraleshdez
Patricia L. Moravec – University of Texas at Austin
Patricia L. Moravec is an assistant professor of information management at the McCombs School of Business, University of Texas at Austin. She earned her Ph.D. from the Kelley School of Business, Indiana University. Her research interests include fake news on social media and social media use during disasters.
Kfir Mordechay – Pepperdine University
Kfir Mordechay, PhD, is an Assistant Professor at Pepperdine University and a research associate with the Civil Rights Project at UCLA.
Domingo Morel – Wellesley College
Domingo Morel is a Visiting Lecturer at Wellesley College. His research examines the effects of state takeovers of local school districts on Black and Latino communities. To learn more about his work visit: www.domingomorel.com. You can also follow him on Twitter @DomingoMorel
Kirstin A. Morgan – Appalachian State University
Kirstin A. Morgan is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Government and Justice Studies at Appalachian State University. Her research interests are juvenile justice, perceptions of criminal justice, criminal court culture and reform, policy and program evaluation, involvement in and responses to youth street gangs, and research methods and design.
Jana Morgan– University of Tennesse
Jana Morgan is an Associate Professor of Political Science and the Chair of Latin American and Caribbean Studies at the University of Tennessee. Her research focuses on issues of inequality, exclusion and representation, especially how economic, social and political inequalities affect marginalized groups and undermine democratic institutions and outcomes.
Davide Morisi – Collegio Carlo Alberto, Turin
Davide Morisi is an assistant professor at Collegio Carlo Alberto, Turin. His research focuses on political behavior, political psychology, and how information influences public opinion. He tweets at @dmorisi
Emily Morris – University College London, Institute of the Americas
Dr Emily Morris is an Associate Fellow of UCL Institute of the Americas. She has held research and teaching positions at various UK universities, as well as spending thirteen years at the Economist Intelligence Unit, where she specialised in Latin America.
Heather Morrison is Assistant Professor in the École des sciences de l’information / School of Information Studies at the University of Ottawa.
James Morrison – LSE International Relations
James Morrison is an Assistant Professor in the Department of International Relations at the London School of Economics and Political Science. He specializes in international political economy.
Leila Morsy – University of New South Wales
Leila Morsy is a senior lecture in education at the School of Education, University of New South Wales, and a research associate of the Economic Policy Institute.
Hervé Morvan- Institute for Aerospace Technology (IAT), University of Nottingham, UK
Hervé Morvan is the Director of the Institute for Aerospace Technology (IAT) and a Professor in Applied Fluid Mechanics in the Department of Mechanical, Materials and Manufacturing Engineering, Faculty of Engineering. Hervé is a Fellow of the Royal Aeronautical Society, a member of the ATI Special Advisory Group (Propulsion) and a Director of the Midlands Aerospace Alliance (MAA).
Matt Motta – University of Minnesota
Matt Motta is a PhD Candidate at the University of Minnesota, where he is a Doctoral Dissertation Fellow and NSF Graduate Research Fellow. In addition to studying citizens’ attitudes toward experts, he is broadly interested in how people acquire information about politics, and how that information shapes political behavior. Matt is also a research associate for the Wesleyan Media Project.
Richard K. Moule – Arizona State University
Richard K. Moule Jr., MS, is a doctoral student in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Arizona State University. His research interests include gangs and deviant networks, life course criminology, and the intersection of technology and crime. He is currently the archivist for the Walter B. Miller Library, housed Arizona State University.
Ambassador Seyed Hossein Mousavian – Princeton University
Ambassador Seyed Hossein Mousavian is Middle East Security and Nuclear Policy Specialist at Princeton University and a former spokesman for Iran’s nuclear negotiators. His nuclear book, The Iranian Nuclear Crisis: A Memoir, was published in 2012 by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. His latest book, “Iran and the United States: An Insider’s view on the Failed Past and the Road to Peace” was released in May 2014.
Mario Moussa – Wharton School of Business
Dr. Mario Moussa is a successful author, keynote speaker, and management consultant who teaches in the Executive Programs at the Wharton School of Business.
Donald Moynihan is the McCourt Chair at the McCourt School of Public Policy at Georgetown University. His research examines the application of organization theory to public management issues such as performance, budgeting, homeland security, election administration, and employee behavior. He is the author, most recently, of Administrative Burdens: Policymaking by Other Means.
Lan Mu- University of Georgia
Lan Mu is Associate Professor of Geography at the University of Georgia. Her research interests include geographic information science (GIScience), GISceicne for health and the environment, and computational geometry.
Cas Mudde – University of Georgia
Cas Mudde is an assistant professor in the Department of International Relations at the University of Georgia. He is the author of Populist Radical Right Parties in Europe(2007) and co-editor of Populism in Europe and Latin America: Corrective or Threat for Democracy? (2012).
Philippe Mueller – LSE Department of Finance
Philippe Mueller is an assistant professor in the Department of Finance at the London School of Economics and Political Science. His research interests are in financial econometrics, empirical asset pricing and macro-finance.
Chandra Muller – University of Texas at Austin
Chandra Muller is Alma Cowden Madden Professor of Liberal Arts in the Department of Sociology at the University of Texas at Austin and a visiting scholar at the Russell Sage Foundation in New York during the 2016-17 academic year.
Lisa Müller is the author of Comparing Mass Media in Established Democracies (Palgrave, 2014). She received her PhD in Political Science from the University of Zurich in 2012. Her research interests include democracy theory and measurement, comparative media research and political communication.
Steven Mulroy – University of Memphis
Steven J. Mulroy is a Professor of Law at the University of Memphis. A former litigator for the Voting Section of the U.S. Justice Department, he has authored numerous scholarly articles on voting rights. As a law professor, Professor Mulroy has participated in the litigation of over a dozen cutting-edge cases in areas which inform his scholarship, including the challenge to the Palm Beach County, Florida “butterfly ballot” in the 2000 presidential election; the first-ever federal court injunction against a state senate’s ongoing internal election recount proceedings; and the first federal case imposing “cumulative voting” as a non-district remedy for minority vote dilution under the Voting Rights Act.
Andrew Mumford – University of Nottingham
Dr Andrew Mumford is an Associate Professor in Politics and International Relations at the University of Nottingham, where he is also co-director of the Centre for Conflict, Security and Terrorism (CST). His new book Counter-Insurgency Warfare and the Anglo-American Alliance: The ‘Special Relationship’ on the Rocks is due out in autumn 2017 with Georgetown University Press. His previous books include The Counter-Insurgency Myth (2011) and Proxy Warfare (2013). He tweets @apmumford.
Murat C. Mungan – Florida State University
Murat C. Mungan, an assistant professor at Florida State University, holds a Ph.D. in economics from Boston College and a J.D. from George Mason University. He teaches students basic accounting, finance theory, and economic analysis.
Connor Munis – University of Montana
Connor Munis is an undergraduate researcher in the Department of Political Science at the University of Montana.
Kal Munis – University of Virginia
Kal Munis is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Politics at the University of Virginia. His research centers on American politics, with emphases in political behavior, racial and ethnic politics, and representation.
James Murdoch – 2M Research Services
James Murdoch is a Policy Analyst with 2M Research Services. His research experience includes work supported by a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts examining the relationship of arts and cultural industries to economic development and neighborhood gentrification, as well as work on an international data set of cultural amenities with information on over 10 countries.
Mark Muro – Brookings Institution
Mark Muro is a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution’s Metropolitan Policy Program and leads its Managing Disruption activities. His work focuses on the advanced technology economy, regional ecosystems, and city variation.
Andreas Murr – University of Warwick
Andreas Murr is Assistant Professor of Quantitative Political Science in the Department of Politics and International Studies at the University of Warwick. His research focuses on election forecasting, the voting behavior of immigrants, and the selection of party leaders.
Kelly Musick – Cornell University
Kelly Musick is Professor of Policy Analysis and Management and Director of the Cornell Population Center. Her research focuses on family change and social inequality. She has published on women’s childbearing intentions, the quality and stability of cohabiting relationships, social class differences in family formation, and the mechanisms linking family environments and child well-being. Current projects address issues at the intersection of parenting, work, and well-being from a cross-national perspective. Musick’s research has been supported by grants from NICHD, the Russell Sage Foundation, and the Swedish Research Council.
Michael Muthukrishna – LSE Department of Psychological and Behavioural Science
Michael Muthukrishna is an Assistant Professor of Economic Psychology at the LSE, Research Associate of the Department of Human Evolutionary Biology at Harvard University, and Technical Director of The Database of Religious History. His research focuses on the evolution of humans and human culture and how this understanding can help us reduce corruption, strengthen democracy, and increase innovation.
William M. Myers – University of Tampa
Dr. William M. Myers is an Associate Professor of Political Science and International Studies at the University of Tampa. His research and teaching interests focus on American and comparative judicial politics and political behavior.
Elton Mykerezi is an Associate Professor in the Department of Applied Economics at the University of Minnesota. His research interests include the study of human capital, causes of poverty, food insecurity and poor nutrition, the role of public assistance in enhancing household wellbeing, and rural business and labor market development.
Jonathan Nagler – New York University
Jonathan Nagler is a Professor of Politics, and the Director of the Politics Data Center at New York University. He recently completed a book on voter turnout in the United States from 1972-2008 (Who Votes Now? Demographics, Issues, Inequality, and Turnout in the United States, Princeton University Press, 2014). His research interests include voting behavior; turnout; Latino voting; the economy and campaigns and elections.
Piroska Nagy Mohacsi – LSE Institute of Global Affairs
Piroska Nagy Mohacsi is Programme Director in the Institute of Global Affairs at the London School of Economics since September 2015. Previously she was Director at the Office of the Chief Economist of the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD), overseeing the EBRD’s strategic directions in Emerging Europe, Central Asia and North Africa as well as key policy initiatives such as local capital market development, food security, health and climate change. Prior to EBRD, Piroska worked for the International Monetary Fund (IMF) between 1986 and 2008, with surveillance and policy advice and program responsibilities in Europe, Africa and Asia. While on leave from the IMF, she was lecturer at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem in 1996/97 and also worked at Fitch Ratings as Senior Adviser in 2003/4, covering Europe. She has published in the area of euro adoption in emerging Europe; financial stability issues; and fiscal policy reform, and she is the author of the book The Meltdown of the Russian State (Edgar Elgar, 2000).
Forrest Morgeson – American Customer Satisfaction Index
Forrest Morgeson is Director of Research and Global CSI Manager for the American Customer Satisfaction Index (ACSI). Dr. Morgeson is responsible for managing ACSI’s academic research and statistical analysis, as well as its international licensing program and global custom research projects. He is also a faculty in the Master of Science in Marketing Research program in the Eli Broad College of Business at Michigan State University.
Kevin J. Mullinix – University of Kansas
Kevin J. Mullinix is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Kansas. His research concentrates on political behavior and public policy, primarily, in the context of American politics. He has recently published his research in American Politics Research, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Political Research Quarterly, and the International Journal of Public Opinion Research.
Avram Muñoz – St. Olaf College
Avram Muñoz, Ph.D., is currently a Visiting Assistant Professor of Political Science at St. Olaf College. In the fall of 2020 he will be a Visiting Assistant Professor of Political Science at The College of Wooster. His research draws on theories of identity and representation to better understand how race affects the status of racial minorities in American politics.
Adam S. Myers – Providence College
Adam S. Myers is an assistant professor of political science at Providence College. His research interests lie in the areas of political geography, state politics, federalism, and American political development.
Melissa Nadel – Florida State University
Melissa Nadel is a doctoral candidate at Florida State University’s College of Criminology and Criminal Justice. Her research focuses on policy evaluation, juvenile justice, sentencing, and corrections, and has been published in journals such as Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency and American Journal of Criminal Justice.
Kim Nalder – California State University, Sacramento
Kim Nalder is a Professor of Government at California State University, Sacramento, in California’s state capital, where her research focuses on political misinformation, voting behavior, public opinion, mass media, California politics. Nalder directs the Project for an Informed Electorate which provides voters with non-partisan information, research, and public events. She is also Political Director of the CalSpeaks Poll.
Clayton Nall – Stanford University
Clayton Nall is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Stanford University. His research focuses on American political geography, with an emphasis on the role of the state and public policy in the creation of place-based interests.
Nicholas G. Napolio – University of Southern California
Nicholas G. Napolio is a PhD student at the University of Southern California. His research concerns how the vertical and horizontal fragmentation of political authority in the United States enables or constrains elite behavior and how such fragmentation influences the policy process.
Kate Nash – University of Leeds
Kate Nash is a lecturer in the School of Media and Communications at the University of Leeds, UK. Her research focuses on emerging forms of documentary and she has recently co-edited New Documentary Ecologies: Emerging Platforms, Practices and Discourses published by Palgrave.
Muhammad Ali Nasir – Leeds Beckett University
Muhammad Ali Nasir is senior lecturer in the department of economics, analytics and international business at Leeds Business School, Leeds Beckett University.
Joan Iverson Nassauer – University of Michigan
Joan Iverson Nassauer , Professor, School of Natural Resources and Environment at the University of Michigan, develops ecological design schemes for both urban and agricultural landscapes and works in transdisciplinary teams to assess their social and environmental performance. Her books Placing Nature and From the Corn Belt to the Gulf overview some of her work.
Giorgio Barba Navaretti – University of Milan
Giorgio Barba Navaretti is Professor of Economics at the University of Milan and Scientific Director of the Centro Studi Luca d’Agliano. He is specialised in international and development economics. He has been working extensively on the economics of multinational firms, on the link between trade, foreign direct investments and technology diffusion, on international economic policy and on firms’ dynamics in developing countries. He is the coauthor of Multinationals in the World Economy with Anthony J.Venables (Princeton University Press 2004; Le multinazionali nell’economia mondiale, Il Mulino 2006).
Vicente Navarro – Pompeu Fabra University Catalonia
Professor Navarro teaches public and social policy at the Johns Hopkins University. He was senior advisor to Jesse Jackson, Sr., in his 1984 and 1988 Democratic Party primaries, and in 1993 he was a member of the White House Health Care Task Force. He currently advises the leadership of Podemos in Spain.
Rodolfo M. Nayga, Jr. – University of Arkansas Division of Agriculture
Rodolfo M. Nayga, Jr. is a professor and Tyson Chair in Food Policy Economics in the Department of Agricultural Economics and Agribusiness. He is also an adjunct professor at Korea University and Norwegian Institute for Bioeconomy Research.
Read articles by Rodolfo M. Nayga, Jr.
Fernanda Nechio – Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco
Fernanda Nechio has been an economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco since July 2009. She has published articles in such areas as International Macroeconomics and Finance, Macroeconomics, and Monetary Economics.
Jacob Neiheisel – University at Buffalo
Jacob Neiheisel is an assistant professor of political science at the University at Buffalo, State University of New York. His research interests include: religion and politics, political communication, electoral behavior, political parties and election administration. His work has been published in such outlets as Legislative Studies Quarterly, Political Research Quarterly, American Politics Research, and Political Communication. He is also an occasional contributor to FiveThirtyEight.
Katharine A. Neill – Rice University
Katharine A. Neill is the Alfred C. Glassell III postdoctoral fellow in drug policy at the Baker Institute of Public Policy at Rice University. Her current research focuses on state sentencing policies for drug offenders and the legalization of medical and recreational marijuana. Neill’s other research interests include criminal justice policy, the private prison industry and the use of public-private partnerships to deliver public services. She has published in several peer-reviewed journals in various policy areas, including crime, energy and environmental policy.
Kjersten R. Nelson – North Dakota State University
Kjersten R. Nelson is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at North Dakota State University. She focuses on the U.S. courts and gender and politics.
Lise Nelson- The Pennsylvania State University
Lise Nelson is an Associate Professor at Penn State, jointly appointed in the Department of Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, and in the Department of Geography. She holds a Ph.D. in Geography from University of Washington (Seattle). Her research examines shifting geographies of social identity and citizenship in the context of neoliberal globalization, with particular emphasis on class, race, and gender. Having conducted fieldwork in both Mexico and the United States, she is committed to fine-grained, qualitative analysis that links processes of everyday life and ‘local’ change with global transformations and power dynamics.
Michael J. Nelson – Pennsylvania State University
Michael J. Nelson the Jeffrey L. Hyde and Sharon D. Hyde and Political Science Board of Visitors Early Career Professor in Political Science, Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science, and Affiliate Law Faculty at Pennsylvania State University. He researches and teaches about political institutions, with particular attention to state judicial politics and public evaluations of judicial institutions in the United States and Latin America.
Peter B. Nelson— Middlebury College
Peter B. Nelson is a Professor of Geography at Middlebury College in Vermont. He holds a PhD from the University of Washington. His research interests focus on economic and demographic change in the rural United States. In addition to the project on rural gentrification and linked migration, Professor Nelson’s recent projects include and analysis of the impacts of aging baby boomers on rural population change and the ways subprime lending impacted rural housing markets leading up to the 2008 housing bubble. He is currently on sabbatical in Barcelona, Spain working on a comparative analysis of rural gentrification in the United States and Europe.
David J. Nemeth – University of Toledo
David J. Nemeth is Professor of Geography and Planning at the University of Toledo in Ohio, USA. He is a cultural geographer with research expertise in Romani-American studies, American vernacular landscape, and Jeju Island (South Korea). The Korean-language translation of his book Architecture of Ideology: Neo-Confucian Imprinting on Cheju Island, Korea (University of California Press, 1987) was published in 2013. The Gypsy American (2002) describes his ethno-geographic field work among semi-itinerant Romani wipe tinners based in Southern California, circa 1967-1972.
Jeremy Németh – University of Colorado Denver
Jeremy Németh is an Associate Professor in the Department of Urban and Regional Planning at the University of Colorado Denver. His research looks at how planners, designers, and city dwellers can help create more socially and environmentally just places. He is particularly interested in the relationship between social equity and the built environment, and his recent work examines issues of disaster justice, transportation equity, and gentrification resistance. His work has appeared in Urban Studies, the Journal of Planning Education and Research, the Journal of the American Planning Association, Cities, and the Journal of Urban Affairs.
David Neumark – University of California, Irvine
David Neumark is professor of economics and director of the Center for Economics and Public Policy at the University of California, Irvine.
Derek Newberry – Wharton School of Business
As a business anthropologist, Dr. Derek Newberry is an expert in the human factors that drive organizational effectiveness. Derek has worked with Fortune 500 firms, leading hospitals and major non-profits to design growth strategies that tap into employee motivation. At the Aresty Institute of Executive Education, he helps global executives develop strategic persuasion skills and manage high-performing teams. Derek is also a Lecturer at the Wharton School, where he teaches courses on group dynamics and corporate culture. He has published extensively and lectured internationally on cultural barriers to organizational change.
Tim Newburn – LSE Social Policy Department
Tim Newburn is Professor of Criminology and Social Policy, London School of Economics. He is the author or editor of over 30 books, including: Handbook of Policing (Willan, 2008); Policy Transfer and Criminal Justice (with Jones, Open University Press, 2007); and, Criminology (Routledge, 2013). He is currently writing an Official History of post-war criminal justice, and was the LSE’s lead on its joint project with Guardian: Reading the Riots. He tweets at @TimNewburn.
Brian Newman – Pepperdine University
Brian Newman is Professor of Political Science at Pepperdine University in Malibu, California. He studies who gets what they want from government, when and why presidents are popular, and religion’s effects on politics in the US. He is author, along with John Griffin, of Minority Report: Evaluating Political Equality in America (University of Chicago Press), an examination of the degree to which elected officials act in concert with the wishes of African Americans, Latinos, and whites.
Read articles by Brian Newman.
Benjamin J. Newman – University of Connecticut
Benjamin J. Newman is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Connecticut. Dr. Newman specializes in the fields of American politics, political behavior/psychology, and quantitative research methods. His research focuses on racial and ethnic politics, income inequality and the politics of class, and citizen activism and protest. At present, his research on racial and ethnic politics focuses on immigration policy and public opinion on immigration, and addresses how changing local demographics, as well as racial prejudice and the personality traits of citizens, shape public preferences over a range of government immigration policies.
Lina Newton – Hunter College
Lina Newton is associate professor of Political Science at Hunter College. She is the author of Illegal, Alien, or Immigrant: The Politics of Immigration Reform (New York University Press, 2008), and her latest work on the rise of immigration policy making across the American states has appeared in Publius, Law & Society, and Laws.
João Augusto de Castro Neves – Eurasia Group
João Augusto de Castro Neves is a senior analyst at Eurasia Group. His primary focus is on Brazil, with an emphasis on political economy, politics, and foreign policy. His sectoral expertise includes energy and natural resources (power, oil and gas, and mining) as well as regional trade policies. He tweets @BrazilPolitics.
Liwa R. Ngai – LSE Department of Economics
Liwa Rachel Ngai is an Associate Professor of Economics at the LSE. Her research interests include macroeconomics, labor, and growth and development.
Mai Thi Nguyen – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Mai Thi Nguyen, is an Associate Professor at the Department of City & Regional Planning at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Her research focuses on social and spatial inequality, urban growth phenomena and governance, the relationship between the built and social environments, and socially vulnerable populations.
Aiha Nguyen – Data & Society Research Institute
Aiha Nguyenis is the Data & Society Research Institute’s labour engagement lead for the research initiative Social Instabilities in Labor Futures. She bridges research and practice to expand our understanding of technological systems’ impact on work; builds the field of actors engaging on this issue; and informs policy on future of work. Aiha has over a decade of experience in advocacy, research, policy and organising. She received her masters in urban planning from UCLA and has authored several reports, including an analysis of outsourced passenger service work at Los Angeles International airport; impact of automated self-checkout systems on public safety and jobs; and a baselines study of Orange County’s philanthropic community.
Tom Nicholas – Harvard Business School
Tom Nicholas is William J. Abernathy professor of business administration at Harvard Business School. He has a PhD from Oxford University. Prior to joining HBS, he taught at MIT’s Sloan School of Management and at LSE. His current research focuses on linking historical US patent records to federal censuses to examine the life cycle of inventors and their contribution to US economic growth over the long run. He has also written a book (VC: An American History), which examines the historical roots of the development of the venture capital industry in the United States.
Sean Nicholson-Crotty – Indiana University Bloomington
Sean Nicholson-Crotty is a Professor in the School of Public and Environmental Affairs at Indiana University Bloomington.
Alessandro Nicita – United Nations Conference for Trade and Development
Alessandro Nicita is an economist at the United Nations Conference for Trade and Development.
Ashley E. Nickels – Kent State University
Ashley E. Nickels is an assistant professor of political science at Kent State University. She holds a PhD in public affairs, with a specialization in community development, from Rutgers University–Camden. Her primary field of study is public policy and administration, focusing on nonprofit and community-based organizations, urban politics, and local democracy and political participation. Her current research focuses on the impact of municipal takeover in Flint, Michigan.
Benjamin Nienass – California State University, San Marcos
Benjamin Nienassis Assistant Professor of Political Science at California State University San Marcos. He received his doctorate in Politics from The New School for Social Research in New York. His articles have appeared in The Review of Politics, Politics and Society, Globalizations, the International Social Science Journal and the International Journal for Politics, Culture, and Society. He is also the coeditor of Silence, Screen, and Spectacle: Rethinking Social Memory in the Age of Information (Berghahn Books, 2014; with Lindsey Freeman and Rachel Daniell).
Rense Nieuwenhuis – Swedish Institute for Social Research
Rense Nieuwenhuis is a is an assistant professor at the Swedish Institute for Social Research (SOFI). He is a quantitative sociologist interested in how the interplay between social policies and demographic trends gives rise to economic inequalities.
Sergey Nigai – University of Colorado Boulder
Sergey Nigai is an assistant professor of economics at the University of Colorado Boulder. His research focuses on international trade and consumer welfare. His published research papers and working papers can be found here.
Cristian Nitoiu – LSE IDEAS
Cristian Nitoiu is a Dahrendorf Postdoctoral Fellow in EU-Russia relations and Ukraine at LSE IDEAS. Before this he held research positions at Trinity College Dublin and the College of Europe (Natolin campus, ENP Chair). The research for this article was supported by the Dahrendorf Forum, a joint initiative by the Hertie School of Governance, LSE and Stiftung Mercator.
Jonathan Nitzan – York University, Toronto
Jonathan Nitzan teaches political economy at York University in Canada.
Emily Nix – Yale University
Justin Nix – University of Louisville
Justin Nix is an assistant professor in the Department of Criminal Justice at the University of Louisville. He earned his PhD in Criminology and Criminal Justice from the University of South Carolina in 2015. His research interests include police legitimacy, procedural fairness, and police use of force. Justin’s recent publications explore the detrimental effects of negative media coverage on police officers’ confidence in their authority and willingness to engage in community partnerships.
Shihyun Noh – SUNY Brockport
Shihyun Noh is an assistant professor in the Department of Public Administration at the College of Brockport at the State University of New York. His primary areas of interest are health policy and administration, intergovernmental implementation, and state and local government. His related work has been published in Publius: The Journal of Federalism, State and Local Government Review, and an edited book titled Intergovernmental Relations in Transition: Reflections and Directions.
Robert B. Noland – Rutgers University
Robert B. Noland is a Professor at the Edward J. Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy and serves as the Director of the Alan M. Voorhees Transportation Center at Rutgers University. The focus of Dr. Noland’s research is the impacts of transport planning and policy on both economic and environmental outcomes. Work on economic effects has included examining behavioral reactions to changes in reliability, associations with the built environment, and trip chaining behavior. Environmental work includes impacts on safety, climate, health, and other factors associated with overall quality of life.
Johannes Norling is a Ph.D. candidate in the Economics Department and a trainee at the Population Studies Center at the University of Michigan. He studies economic development, history, and demography, and his dissertation research focuses on sex preferences during childbearing and the relationship between contraception and fertility.
Carla Norrlof – University of Toronto
Carla Norrlof is Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Toronto. Her research is on theories of international cooperation with a special focus on great powers particularly US hegemony in the areas of money, trade and security.
Read articles by Carla Norrlof.
Helmut Norpoth – Stony Brook University
Helmut Norpoth is professor of political science at Stony Brook University. He is co-author of The American Voter Revisited and has published widely on topics of electoral behavior. His current research focuses on public opinion and elections in wartime.
Barbara Norrander – University of Arizona
Barbara Norrander is a professor in the School of Government and Public Policy at the University of Arizona, where she specializes in electoral politics. Her most recent book is The Imperfect Primary: Oddities, Biases, and Strengths of US Presidential Nomination Politics, 2nd edition (Routledge, 2015).
Pippa Norris – Harvard and Sydney Universities, Electoral Integrity Project
Pippa Norris is the McGuire Lecturer in Comparative Politics at the John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University, ARC Laureate Fellow and Professor of Government and International Relations at the University of Sydney, and Director of the Electoral Integrity Project. A political scientist and public speaker, her research compares election and public opinion, political communications, and gender politics. She also served as Director of the Democratic Governance Group in United Nations Development Programme, NY and as an expert consultant to many international organizations such as the World Bank, Council of Europe and OSCE. All data for EIP can be downloaded from the project website www.electoralintegrityproject.com
Anastasios Noulas – University of Cambridge
Anastasios Noulas is a research associate at the Computer Laboratory of the University of Cambridge in the UK. He has over seven years of interdisciplinary scientific research experience on spatial data mining, dynamically evolving social networks, human mobility modeling, recommender systems and location based services. Previously he worked as a data scientist for Foursquare in New York and Telefonica Research in Madrid.
Amanda Rosalia Aranda Novoa – Mexican Council for Foreign Affairs (COMEXI)
Amanda Rosalia Aranda Novoa is a member of the Mexican Council for Foreign Affairs (COMEXI). She currently works as government trade adviser with a special focus on agricultural products. She has previously worked at the Permanent Mission of Mexico to the WTO and with UK Trade & Investment through the British Embassy in Mexico.
Tereza Novotna – Université libre de Bruxelles
Dr Tereza Novotna is an FNRS Post-Doctoral Researcher at the Institute for European Studies at Université libre de Bruxelles in Brussels and Senior Associate Research Fellow at EUROPEUM, a Prague-based think tank. She is a co-editor of the The Politics of Transatlantic Trade Negotiations: TTIP in a Globalized World (Ashgate, 2015) and the author of report Five Reasons Why TTIP May Fail and Why It Will Be Europe’s Fault (LSE IDEAS, 2016). In addition to TTIP and transatlantic relations, she has researched and widely published on EU foreign policy, EU enlargement and unifications in Germany and on the Korean peninsula. She has also worked for the EU Delegation in Washington, DC, the European Commission’s DG RELEX/EEAS, and the Czech Permanent Representation to the EU.
Anthony J. Nownes – University of Tennessee, Knoxville
Anthony Nownes is Professor of Political Science at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Most of his research focuses upon interest group politics in the United States. His book,Total Lobbying: What Lobbyists Want (and How They Try to Get It) was published by Cambridge University Press in 2006. He is currently working on a number of projects, including one that examines the role of lobbyists in the government procurement process.
Dennis Novy – University of Warwick and LSE Centre for Economic Performance
Dennis Novy is Associate Professor of Economics at the University of Warwick. He is also a research affiliate at the Centre for Economic Policy Research (CEPR) and an associate at the Centre for Economic Performance (CEP) at the London School of Economics. He received a PhD from the University of Cambridge in 2007 and works in the fields of international trade, international economics and macroeconomics. Dennis has been a recent visitor at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, the University of California, Davis, and the University of International Business and Economics in Beijing. In 2013/14 Dennis was the Specialist Adviser to the House of Lords for their inquiry into the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (TTIP). Dennis has also worked on projects for the Department of Business, Innovation & Skills.
Dana Nurge – San Diego State University
Dana Nurge is an Associate Professor of Criminal Justice in the School of Public Affairs at San Diego State University. Dr. Nurge’s research focuses on gangs, youth violence, and juvenile prevention and intervention programming. She is currently serving as a Technical Advisor to the San Diego Commission on Gang Prevention and Intervention, and continues to conduct research on gangs.
Robin Nuttall – McKinsey & Company
Robin Nuttall is a partner at McKinsey & Company’s London office. He leads McKinsey’s work in regulatory and government affairs, and has served both regulators and corporates on strategy and organisation across a range of sectors and geographies including utilities (rail, post, airports, telecoms), consumer goods (food and beverage; grocery retailing), healthcare, travel (airlines, agency), and banking. Robin is the co-author with Lord Browne (former BP CEO) and Tommy Stadlen of “Connect: How companies succeed by engaging radically with society.” Robin holds an economics doctorate from Oxford, was a Henry Fellow at Harvard, and has masters and undergraduate degrees in economics from Cambridge.
Clive James Nwonka – LSE Sociology
Dr Clive James Nwonka is an LSE Fellow in Film Studies within the Department of Sociology. His research is situated at the intersections of contemporary realism and film policy, with particular interests in black British film, international cinemas and American Independent film.
Daniel Nyberg – University of Newcastle Business School
Daniel Nyberg is Professor of Management at the University of Newcastle Business School. He researches how societal phenomena such as climate change are translated into local organizational situations.
Joseph S. Nye Jr – Harvard University
Joseph S. Nye Jr., University Distinguished Service Professor, and former Dean of the Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government. He has served as Assistant Secretary of Defense for International Security Affairs, Chair of the National Intelligence Council, and Deputy Under Secretary of State for Security Assistance, Science and Technology. His most recent books include The Power to Lead, The Future of Power, and Presidential Leadership and the Creation of the American Era. He is a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the British Academy, and the American Academy of Diplomacy. In a recent survey of internatinal relations scholars, he was ranked as the most influential scholar on American foreign policy, and in 2011, Foreign Policy named him one of the top 100 Global Thinkers.
Erin E. O’Brien is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Massachusetts, Boston and faculty affiliate in the McCormack Graduate School of Policy Studies and Women Studies. She has published extensively on politics, policy, and inequality in the American case. Her work appears in venues including The American Journal of Political Science, Political Research Quarterly, Women & Politics as well as books with The State University of New York Press and Longman Press respectively.
Angela X. Ocampo – University of Michigan
Angela X. Ocampo is an LSA Collegiate Fellow at the University of Michigan, where she will be Assistant Professor of Political Science starting in Fall of 2020. Her research and teaching interests focus on American politics, political behavior, representation, race and ethnic politics and quantitative methodology.
Brian O’Connor is a Policy Analyst at the Massachusetts House of Representatives. He received a M.A. in Political Science from the University of New Hampshire in 2018, and a B.A. in Politics from Saint Anselm College.
Lindsey Trimble O’Connor – California State University Channel Islands
Lindsey Trimble O’Connor is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at California State University Channel Islands. She teaches and conducts research on gender, work, and social networks.
Brendan O’Leary – University of Pennsylvania
Brendan O’Leary has been Lauder Professor of Political Science at the University of Pennsylvania since 2003. He was an advisor to the Kurdistan Regional Government during the making of Iraq’s Constitution. He was previously a Professor of Political Science at LSE, where he obtained his PhD.
Kelly R. Oeltjenbruns – Washington University Law School in St. Louis
Kelly R. Oeltjenbruns is a JD candidate at Washington University Law School in St. Louis. A recent graduate of Cornell College in Mount Vernon, Iowa, with a degree in Politics, Oeltjenbruns’ research focuses on campaign strategy and rhetoric.
Gal Oestreicher–Singer – Tel Aviv University
Gal Oestreicher–Singer is a professor at the Coller School of Management at Tel Aviv University.
Alexander Oettl – Georgia Institute of Technology
Alexander Oettl is an Assistant Professor in the Scheller College of Business at the Georgia Institute of Technology. His research interests include the economics of innovation, knowledge spillovers, labor mobility, and economic geography. His current work focuses on the production and diffusion of ideas at the individual, firm, and regional level.
Andrew J. O’Geen – Davidson College
Andrew J. O’Geen is MacArthur Assistant Professor at Davidson College. His research focuses on American political institutions with an emphasis on law and courts. His current research investigates how institutions interact to shape the US Supreme Court’s agenda.
Thomas Ogorzalek – Northerwestern University
Thomas Ogorzalek is Assistant Professor in Political Science and Urban Studies, Institute for Policy Research Faculty Associate, and Civic Engagement Fellow at Northwestern University, and the Co-Director of the Chicago Democracy Project at Northwestern University.
Richard Öhrvall – Linköping University
Richard Öhrvall is researcher at the Research Institute of Industrial Economics, a statistician at Statistics Sweden and a PhD candidate at Linköping University.
Abigail Okrent – USDA Economic Research Service
Abigail Okrent is a research economist in the Food Economics Division at the US Department of Agriculture’s Economic Research Service. The primary goal of her research is to evaluate the effectiveness of food and agricultural policies on food consumption, obesity, and nutrition.
Marcelo Olarreaga – CEPR
Marcelo Olarreaga is professor of economics at the University of Geneva and research fellow at the CEPR.
James Oleson – University of Auckland
James Oleson is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Sociology, at the University of Auckland, New Zealand. He teaches in the areas of criminology, sentencing penology, and crime and popular culture.
J. Baxter Oliphant – Princeton University
J. Baxter Oliphant is a doctoral candidate in politics at Princeton University. He studies political psychology, public opinion, money in politics and political communication. His dissertation explores the relationship between morality, judgments of political leaders, and political behavior.
Tim Oliver – LSE IDEAS
Tim Oliver is a Dahrendorf Fellow for Europe-North American relations based a LSE IDEAS and a Non-Resident Fellow at the SAIS Center for Transatlantic Relations. He has also worked at RAND, the Stiftung Wissenschaft und Politik, the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst, LSE, UCL, the House of Lords and the European Parliament.
Claudia Olivetti – Boston College
Claudia Olivetti is a Professor of Economics at Boston College and a Research Associate at the NBER. Her research focuses on women in the labor market including wages, hours, and careers and on intergenerational mobility and marriage institutions in historical perspective. She has also worked on the baby boom and maternal health and on historical and comparative perspectives on the gender gap.
Carlos Olmedo – The University of Texas at Austin
Carlos Olmedo is a doctoral candidate at the LBJ School of Public Affairs at The University of Texas at Austin. His current work investigates the intersection between school-to-work transitions, residential segregation and low-income housing sustainability along the US-Mexico border. His broader research focuses on workforce and industry development and wage equality.
Marisa Omori is an assistant professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at the University of Missouri–St. Louis. She received her PhD from the University of California, Irvine in Criminology, Law, and Society. Her research focuses on the racialization of crime control, including racial inequality within criminal justice institutions and drug use and punishment.
Heather L. Ondercin – Wichita State University
Heather L. Ondercin is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Wichita State University. She researches how gender shapes political behavior over time in the United States. Her work has been published in outlets including Political Research Quarterly, Political Behavior, and Electoral Studies. She is working on a book project titled Politicized Identities and the Partisan Gender Gap.
Patrick M. O’Malley – University of Michigan
Patrick O’Malley is a Research Professor at the University of Michigan’s Institute for Social Research and co-principal investigator on the Monitoring the Future study.His publications deal with alcohol, tobacco, and illicit drug use and related attitudes and beliefs. His research interests include causes and consequences of drug use, driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, social epidemiology of drug use, and longitudinal survey data analysis techniques.
David Orden – Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, International Food Policy Research Institute
David Orden is professor at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University and Senior Research Fellow at the International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI). He is co-editor of WTO Disciplines on Agricultural Support (Cambridge University Press, 2011) and editor of Trade-Related Agricultural Policy Analysis (World Scientific Publishing Co., 2015).
Eric O’Rear – Purdue University
Dr. Eric O’Rear is a recent graduate in the Department of Agricultural Economics at Purdue University, with a focus in Energy and Natural Resource Economics. O’Rear’s work appears in Renewable Energy: An International Journal and the Transport Policy Journal. His current research interests focus on environmental policy, transportation economics, building energy efficiency, and building economics.
Gary Orfield- University of California, Los Angeles
Gary Orfield is Distinguished Research Professor of education, law, political science, and urban planning at University of California, Los Angeles. He co-founded and directed the Civil Rights Project at Harvard and now serves as co-director of the Civil Rights Project/Proyecto Derechos Civiles at UCLA.
Emanuel Ornelas – LSE Economics
Emanuel Ornelas is an Associate Professor at LSE’s Department of Economics, and Professor at the São Paulo School of Economics-FGV.
Kevin Hjortshøj O’Rourke – University of Oxford
Kevin Hjortshøj O’Rourke is the Chichele professor of economic history at All Souls College, University of Oxford, and the research director at CEPR. He is a fellow of the British Academy, a member of the Royal Irish Academy, and a research associate of the NBER. He received his PhD from Harvard in 1989, and has taught at Columbia, Harvard, University College Dublin, Sciences Po Paris and Trinity College Dublin. Kevin’s research lies at the intersection of economic history and international economics, particularly international trade. He has written extensively on the history of globalisation, and his Globalization and History (with Jeffrey G. Williamson) won the 1999 American Association of Publishers/PSP Award for the best scholarly book in economics. His latest book, The Spread of Modern Industry to the Periphery since 1871 (edited also by Jeffrey G. Williamson) was published in 2017.
Graeme Orr is Professor of Law at the University of Queensland, and International Editor of the Election Law Journal.
Shannon K. Orr – Bowling Green State University
Shannon K. Orr is an Associate Professor at the Department of Political Science at Bowling Green State University. Dr Orr works in the area of environmental policy with particular attention to the tension among competing interests in the policy formation process. Her research includes the areas of national parks policy and climate change negotiations at the United Nations.
Susan Orr – The College at Brockport, State University of New York
Susan Orr is an Associate Professor of Political Science at The College at Brockport. Her work on labor appears in the collection The Right and Labor in America : Politics, Ideology, and Imagination (University of Pennsylvania Press).
Pia M. Orrenius – Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas
Orrenius is vice president and senior economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, where she focuses her research on regional economic growth and demographic change. She has published extensively on the labor market impacts of immigration, unauthorized immigration, and U.S. immigration policy, and she is coauthor of the book Beside the Golden Door: U.S. Immigration Reform in a New Era of Globalization (2010, AEI Press). She is also adjunct professor at the Hankamer School of Business, Baylor University, and research fellow at The Tower Center for Political Studies at Southern Methodist University as well as the IZA Institute of Labor in Bonn. She has been adjunct scholar at the American Enterprise Institute since 2010. Orrenius was senior economist on the Council of Economic Advisers in the Executive Office of the President, Washington D.C. in 2004-2005.
Tracy L. Osborn – University of Iowa
Tracy Osborn is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Iowa. Her research focuses on women and politics in U.S. state legislatures, Congress, and political behavior. Her recent book, How Women Represent Women: Political Parties, Gender, and Representation in the State Legislatures (Oxford University Press, 2012) examines how Democratic and Republican women represent women’s issues under different legislative conditions.
_Michael Osborne – University of Oxford
Michael Osborne is a University Lecturer in Machine Learning at the University of Oxford and an Official Fellow of Exeter College. His research interests focus on the design of intelligent systems: algorithms capable of substituting for human time and attention.
Jennifer Oser – University of Pennsylvania
Jennifer Oser is a visiting scholar at the University of Pennsylvania and is a postdoctoral researcher on a European Research Council project on Democratic Linkages between Citizens and the State. Her co-edited book, The Political Environment of Policymaking in Israel, was published in 2012 (with I. Galnoor and A. Gadot-Perez, Magnes Press).
Kassra Oskooii – University of Delaware
Kassra Oskooii is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Political Science and International Relations at the University of Delaware. His primary areas of specialization are American politics and political methodology. Within the field of American politics, his research and teaching interests include race and ethnic politics, political behavior, public opinion, and political psychology.
Taner Osman – University of California, Los Angeles
Taner Osman is an instructor in the Department of Urban Planning at the University of California, Los Angeles and co-author of The Rise and Fall of Urban Economies: Lessons from San Francisco and Los Angeles.
Michael Ostermann is an Assistant Professor and Undergraduate Program Chair of the Rutgers School of Criminal Justice. His research interests primarily lie within the fields of corrections and reentry and how they intersect with public policy.
John Osth – Uppsala University, Sweden
John Osth is a Senior Lecturer in Geography and GIS at Uppsala University. His primary research interests are oriented towards Spatial Analysis and GIS software development and quantitative analysis in population, economic geography with a special focus on demography and migration, school choice and labor market opportunities, and the geography of human interaction on the Internet and through mobile phone usage.
Ian Ostrander – Texas Tech University
Ian Ostrander is an assistant professor of political science at Texas Tech University. His work generally involves the interaction between the US President and Congress with a particular interest in the politics of the executive nominations process. Recently, his work has appeared in the American Journal of Political Science and Presidential Studies Quarterly.
Miguel Angel Lara Otaola – University of Sussex
Miguel Angel Lara Otaola is a PhD Research Student at the University of Sussex. His research question is “When, where and under what conditions are electoral results accepted?: A global comparative study”
Gianmarco I.P. Ottaviano is Professor of Economics at the London School of Economics and Political Science, associate of the Centre for Economic Performance London, research fellow of Centre for Economic Policy Research London and non-resident senior fellow of Bruegel Brussels. He is also editor of the Journal of Regional Science. His research interests span international competitiveness, migration, global cities, regional growth and regional decline.
Suh-Ruu Ou – University of Minnesota-Twin Cities
Suh-Ruu Ou is a Research Associate in the Institute of Child Development at the University of Minnesota-Twin Cities. Her research interests include program evaluation, research methodology, educational attainment, and the effects of early childhood intervention.
L. Marvin Overby – University of Missouri
L. Marvin Overby is a Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Missouri. His research and teaching interests are broad, and include both a number of topics in American politics as well as some in the area of comparative legislative analysis.
Ann Owens – University of Southern California
Ann Owens is an Assistant Professor of Sociology and an affiliate of the Spatial Sciences Institute, Population Research Center, and Sol Price Center for Social Innovation at the University of Southern California. Her research interests include urban sociology, sociology of education, social policy, and social stratification.
Emily Owens – University of Pennsylvania
Emily Owens is an Associate Professor of Criminology at the Department of Criminology at the University of Pennsylvania. She studies a wide range of topics in the economics of crime, including policing, sentencing, and the impact of local public policies on criminal behavior.
H. Ege Ozen – Binghamton University
H. Ege Ozen is from Turkey, where he received his B.A. degrees in political science and sociology and his M.A. degree in history. Currently, he is a doctoral candidate in political science at Binghamton University (SUNY) specialized in comparative politics. His research interests are on voting behavior, domestic politics of the Middle Eastern and North African countries, elections and electoral processes, political parties, and representation. His Ph.D. dissertation is on voting behavior in Egypt, Tunisia, and Turkey.
Ruth Uwaifo Oyelere – Institute for the study of Labor (IZA), Germany.
Ruth Uwaifo Oyelere is currently a visiting faculty at Emory University. She is also aResearch Fellow at the Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA) Bonn Germany. Professor Oyelere’s research interests fall into four main fields: development economics, education economics, labor and demographic economics, and health economics. Examples of recent research includes the effect of low intensity conflict on education attainment, the effect of immigrant students on native born students and the role of immigrant networks on homeownership before the great recession and afterward.