Laurie E. Paarlberg – Texas A&M University
Laurie E. Paarlberg is an Associate Professor at the Bush School of Government & Public Service at Texas A&M University. Her publications include numerous articles on topics ranging from geographic mobility and philanthropic engagement to exploring change, transformational leadership, and complexity science as an alternative framework for understanding strategic management in a public serving organization.
Valerie Pacer – University College London
Valerie Pacer is a PhD candidate in International Relations at University College London whose thesis considers Russian Euro-Atlantic security policy under Vladimir Putin and Dmitry Medvedev.
Maria E. Pagano – Case Western Reserve University
Dr. Maria Pagano is Associate Professor of Child Psychiatry at Case Western Reserve University. She is principal investigator on the Helping Others Live Sober project, and is recognized as an expert in the application of quantitative methods to study of mutual-help processes of change over time among youth and adults in addiction recovery. Her independent line of research regarding AA-related helping began with her application of event history methods to alcohol data collected in Project MATCH. She applies a broad range of advanced statistical skills to her 12-step research interests, including survival analysis, latent class analysis, mixture modeling, and cluster analysis.
Devah Pager – Harvard University
Devah Pager is Professor of Sociology and Public Policy at Harvard University. She is the Susan S. and Kenneth L. Wallach Professor at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study. She is the Director of the Harvard Multidisciplinary Program in Inequality and Social Policy and the acting Faculty Director of the Program in Criminal Justice. Her research focuses on institutions affecting racial stratification, including education, labor markets, and the criminal justice system.
Emily Cox Pahnke – University of Washington
Emily Cox Pahnke is an assistant professor of management and organizations at theFoster School of Business at the University of Washington. Her research is at the nexus of innovation and entrepreneurship, with a focus on resource acquisition by new ventures.
Vivek Pai – University of California, Irvine
Vivek Pai is a research associate at the Center of Economics and Public Policy at the University of California, Irvine. He has researched extensively on the economics of networks, specifically in the context of airlines. His work has appeared in the in Industrial Journal of Industrial Organization, Journal of Air Transport Management, and Transportation Science. He holds a bachelors in economics from Cornell University, a masters in operations research from Columbia University, and a doctorate in economics from the University of California, Irvine.
Paromita Pain – The University of Nevada, Reno
Dr. Paromita Pain is an Assistant Professor in Global Media Studies at The University of Nevada, Reno.
Ariel Pakes – Harvard University
Ariel Pakes is the Thomas Professor of Economics in the Department of Economics at Harvard University, where he teaches courses in Industrial Organization and in Econometrics. His research has been in Industrial Organization (I.O.), the Economics of Technological Change and in Econometric Theory.
Barbara Palmer – Baldwin Wallace University
Dr. Barbara Palmer is professor of Political Science at Baldwin Wallace University and an expert on congressional elections and the success of female candidates. Her most recent book, with Dennis Simon, is Women and Congressional Elections: A Century of Change(2012, Lynne Rienner Press). She is also the creator and Executive Director of the Baldwin Wallace Center for Women and Politics of Ohio.
Carl Palmer – Illinois State University
Carl Palmer is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Politics and Government at Illinois State University. His research examines how individual characteristics and predispositions interact with social stimuli to shape political behavior.
Geraldine L. Palmer – Adjunct Faculty, Adler University, Nonprofit Development Consultant
Geraldine L. Palmer, PhD, holds a doctorate degree in Community Psychology from National Louis University, Chicago, IL. She is the former Executive Director of South Suburban PADS, a nonprofit housing provider, and adjunct professor at Adler University, Chicago, IL. Her current research interests are spatial location and inequalities, housing, housing policy, homelessness, African American culture and community life, and power disparities.
Maxwell Palmer – Boston University
Maxwell Palmer is an assistant professor of Political Science at Boston University and a co-principal investigator of the Menino Survey of Mayors. His research interests include Congress, the judiciary, redistricting and election law, and local political institutions.
Costas Panagopoulos – Fordham University
Dr. Costas Panagopoulos is Assistant Professor of Political Science and Director of the Center for Electoral Politics and Democracy and the graduate program in Elections and Campaign Management at Fordham University. Dr. Panagopoulos, a leading expert on campaigns and elections, voting behavior, public opinion, and campaign finance, was part of the Decision Desk team at NBC News during the 2006 election cycle. A former candidate for the Massachusetts State Legislature in 1992, Dr. Panagopoulos also offers courses on campaign management and strategy, message development, and political communication.
Vijay Pandurangan – Mitro
Vijay Pandurangan is the founder and CEO of Mitro(www.mitro.co). He previously worked at Google, where he built infrastructure, ads, and mobile software. Follow him on twitter: www.twitter.com/vijayp Web: www.vijayp.ca.
Andrew V. Papachristos – Yale University
Andrew V. Papachristos is an Associate Professor in the Department of Sociology at Yale University. His research examines neighborhood social organization, street gangs, interpersonal violence, illegal gun markets, and social networks. He is currently involved in a multi-city study on the diffusion of gun violence within high- risk social networks.
Irene Papanicolas – LSE Department of Health Policy
Irene Papanicolas is an Assistant Professor of Health Economics in the Department of Health Policy at the London School of Economics and a Visiting Assistant Professor at the Department of Health Policy and Management at the T.H. Chan Harvard School of Public Health. Her research focuses on performance measurement of health systems and health services.
Evi Pappa – Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona
Evi Pappa is Professor of Macroeconomics at the European University Institute, and Associate Professor and Research Professor of Barcelona GSE at Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona. She was an assistant professor of economics at the LSE (2001-2006), Bocconi University (2004-2005) and UAB (2005-2006). Her main research interests are International Macroeconomics and Monetary and Fiscal Policy. Given Evi’s interest in monetary policy analysis, she has been a visiting researcher in many Central Banks, like the Bank of England, the European Central Bank, the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta, and the Riksbank (Sweden). She is a member of the Applied Macroeconomics Network (Amen), is a MOVE (Markets Organizations and Voting in Economics) Research Fellow and a Research Affiliate of the Center for Economic Policy Research (CEPR). She received the IGIER Scholarship for Young Researchers in 2003-2004, the Paolo Baffi Fellowship in 2008 and the Ramon Areces scholarship in 2010. She has published in leading international journals.
Takis S. Pappas – Central European University
Takis S. Pappas, an expert on comparative populism, has recently authored Populism and Crisis Politics in Greece (Palgrave 2014) and co-edited European Populism in the Shadow of Great Recession (ECPR Press 2105). He is currently visiting professor of politics in Central European University, Budapest, Hungary. He tweets @takisspappas.
Joseph Parent – University of Miami
Joseph Parent is an assistant professor of political science at University of Miami. His research interests include International Relations, American Foreign Policy, Political Integration, and Security Studies. He is the co-author of the forthcoming book “American Conspiracy Theories” (Oxford University Press, 2014).
Matthew J. Parent – University of Connecticut
Matthew J. Parent a PhD candidate in the Department of Political Science at the University of Connecticut. He has research interests in international relations theory, foreign policy, and military technology.
Wanda Parham-Payne – Prince George’s Community College and American University
Wanda Parham-Payne, Ph.D. is assistant professor of sociology at Prince George’s Community College (Largo, MD) and adjunct professorial lecturer of sociology at American University (Washington, DC). Her primary research interests include minority health disparities, the media’s social construction of innocence, and the intersection of race, class, and/or gender within the institutions of family and politics. Dr. Parham-Payne is currently writing a book entitled, The Intersection of Race and Gender within National Politics (Lexington Books) that takes a socio-historical look at the past and present roles of African-American women within the national political arena.
Jung Chul Park – South Florida Muma College of Business
Jung Chul Park is assistant professor of finance at the University of South Florida Muma College of Business. Park’s research interests are in market efficiency, corporate governance, risk management, international finance, and political finance. His work has been published in leading finance and economics journals such as the Journal of Financial Economics,Financial Management, Journal of Banking and Finance, Journal of Corporate Finance, and Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization.
Sungho Park – University of Alabama
Sungho Park is an assistant professor of Public Policy and Administration at the Department of Political Science, University of Alabama. His research interests are in public budgeting and finance and include state and local fiscal condition, fiscal rules and institutions, government accounting and financial reporting, budget reform, and economic development financing. His research has appeared in American Review of Public Administration, Public Budgeting and Finance, Public Finance and Management, Journal of Public Budgeting, Accounting and Financial Management, State and Local Government Review, Public Administration Quarterly, Public Policy and Administration, and other journals.
Christopher M. Parker – Centenary College of Louisiana
Christopher M. Parker is an assistant professor of political science at Centenary College of Louisiana. His current research focuses on judicial politics and decision making on the United States Supreme Court and state appellate courts.
Dominic Parker – University of Wisconsin-Madison
Dominic Parker is an Assistant Professor of Agricultural and Applied Economics at University of Wisconsin-Madison. In addition to studying resource booms, Parker’s research examines how property rights and government policies affect natural resource use and economic development.
Michael Parkin – Oberlin College
Michael Parkin is the Erwin N. Griswold professor of Politics at Oberlin College. He is also the Director of the Oberlin Initiative in Electoral Politics. His research and teaching interests are in campaign communication with a particular focus on candidate use of new media. He is the author of Talk Show Campaigns: Presidential Candidates on Daytime and Late Night Television.
Virginia Parks is an Associate Professor at the School of Social Service Administration at the University of Chicago. Her fields of special interest include urban geography, urban labor markets, immigration, racial and gender inequality, residential segregation, and community organizing and development.
Inderjeet Parmar – City, University of London
Inderjeet Parmar is a professor of international politics at City, University of London, and a columnist at The Wire. His twitter handle is @USEmpire.
Fernando Parro – Federal Reserve Board
Fernando Parro is an Economist at the Federal Reserve Board. His research focuses on trade and welfare effects from trade integration, on the effects of international trade openness on income inequality, and on the macroeconomic impact of the regional distribution of economic activity. He worked at the Central Bank of Chile as Research and Economic Policy Assistant to the Governor. He was Lecturer at the Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile.
Mark E. Parry – University of Missouri–Kansas City
Mark E. Parry holds the Ewing Marion Kauffman/Missouri Endowed Chair in Entrepreneurial Leadership and is professor of marketing in the Bloch School at the University of Missouri–Kansas City. Prior to joining the Bloch School, he was a professor of business administration in the Darden School at the University of Virginia. His research has won several awards, including the 2005 Excellence in Global Marketing Research Award from the American Marketing Association. His current research interests include innovation strategy, opportunity assessment, new product adoption, and word-of-mouth marketing.
Josh Pasek – University of Michigan
Josh Pasek is Assistant Professor of Communication Studies at the University of Michigan. His research explores how new media and psychological processes each shape political attitudes, public opinion, and political behaviors. Josh also examines issues in the measurement of public opinion including techniques for reducing measurement error and improving survey design. Author photo credit: University of Michigan Photo Services, Austin Thomason.
Daniele Paserman – Boston University
Daniele Paserman is a Professor of Economics at Boston University, a Research Associate at the NBER and a Research Affiliate at the CEPR. His research spans a number of areas in labor economics and applied microeconomics: gender differences in the labor market; immigration and its effects on the host country’s educational system and its labor markets; the effect of the childhood environment on long term socioeconomic outcomes; models of search, with applications to job markets and marriage markets; and a number of issues related to the dynamics of violence and the political economy of the Palestinian-Israeli conflict. He currently serves as Co-Editor of the Journal of the European Economic Association.
Frank Pasquale is a Professor of Law at the University of Maryland’s Francis King Carey School of Law. His research interests focus on challenges posed to information law by rapidly changing technology, particularly in the health care, internet, and finance industries.
Read articles by Frank Pasquale.
Megha Patnaik – Stanford University
Megha Patnaik is a third year PhD candidate at the Department of Economics at Stanford University. Her research is focused on the internal organization of firms, including decision making and business uncertainty, ownership and control and managerial practices.
Megan E. Patrick – University of Michigan
Megan Patrick is a Research Assistant Professor at the University of Michigan’s Institute for Social Research. Her research focuses on the development and consequences of adolescent and young adult risk behaviors, including alcohol use, drug use, and risky sexual behaviors. Her interests include event-specific risk behaviors, motivation and decision-making, the prevention of health risk behaviors, statistical methods for modeling behavior and behavior change, and web-based survey methodology.
John H. Patterson – Small Arms Data Observatory
John H. Patterson is a Research Affiliate of the Small Arms Data Observatory (SADO).
Zachary is Tier-II Canada Research Chair in Transportation and Land Use Linkages for Regional Sustainability at Concordia University. His research focuses on the modeling of transportation, the environment, land-use and their linkages. He is currently a member of the Transportation Research Board’s Planning Applications Committee (ADB50), its Land Development Committee (ADD30), the Global Environmental and Climate Change Centre (GEC3) and of the Interuniversity Research Centre on Enterprise Networks, Logistics and Transportation (CIRRELT).
Rob Patton is a digital marketing and social media strategist. Rob has spent several years as a new media consultant developing online advocacy and mobilization plans for political candidates and issue-oriented campaigns across the U.S. He currently serves as the Marketing Communications Manager for the College of Engineering at the University of Idaho.
Newly Paul – Appalachian State University
Newly Paul is Assistant Professor in Communication at Appalachian State University. Her research focuses on political advertising, and race and gender in politics. Her work has appeared in PS: Political Science & Politics and Political Research Quarterly.
Michelle C. Pautz – University of Dayton
Michelle C. Pautz is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Dayton. Her research interests are environmental policy and regulation, government reform and accountability, and film and politics. She can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Paul A. Pavlou – Temple University
Paul A. Pavlou is the Milton F. Stauffer Professor of Information Technology and Strategy at the Fox School of Business at Temple University. He is also the Associate Dean of Research, Doctoral Programs, and Strategic Initiatives. He was ranked first in the world in publications in the two top MIS journals (MIS Quarterly and Information Systems Research) for 2010–2014; his work has been cited over 17,000 times by Google Scholar. He was recognized among the “World’s Most Influential Scientific Minds” by Thomson Reuters based on analysis of “Highly Cited” authors. He has won several best paper awards for his research, including the ISR Best Paper award in 2007.
Andrew Payne – Merton College, Oxford
Andrew Payne is a DPhil Candidate in International Relations at the University of Oxford. His current research examines the impact of electoral politics on American decision-making in the wars in Korea, Vietnam and Iraq. He is the author of a forthcoming article in International Security exploring the role played by electoral constraints in decision-making during the Iraq War.
Kathryn Pearson – University of Minnesota
Kathryn Pearson is an Associate Professor specializing in American politics; her research focuses on the United States Congress, congressional elections, political parties, and women and politics.
Shanna Pearson-Merkowitz – University of Rhode Island
Shanna Pearson-Merkowitz is an associate professor at the University of Rhode Island. Her academic work has been published in the Journal of Politics, the American Journal of Political Science, State Politics and Policy Quarterly, and elsewhere. Prior to entering academia, she worked in state and local government.
P.C. Peay – University of Oklahoma
P.C. Peay is a doctoral student at the University of Oklahoma in American Politics and Public Policy. His research agenda focuses on the impact of Race on American institutions and policy with specific concentrations on racial identity caucuses in Congress, electoral policy, and education policy. He tweets at @pcpeay
David Pedulla – Stanford University
David Pedulla is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology at Stanford University. His research interests include race and gender stratification, labor markets, economic and organizational sociology, and experimental methods. His research has appeared in American Sociological Review, American Journal of Sociology, Social Forces, and other academic journals. He received his Ph.D. in Sociology and Social Policy from Princeton University.
Eyal Peer – Bar-Ilan University, Israel
Eyal Peer is a senior lecturer at the Graduate School of Business Administration, Bar-Ilan University, Israel. His research focuses on the psychological aspects of consumer judgment and decision-making in everyday situations and areas such as online privacy.
Dursun Peksen is Associate Professor at the Department of Political Science, University of Memphis.
Ben Pelzer – Radboud University
Ben Pelzer is an Assistant Professor of Quantitative Research Methods at the Department of Sociology / Social Science Research Methods of Radboud University.
Anita Alves Pena – Colorado State University
Dr. Anita Alves Pena is an Associate Professor of Economics at Colorado State University. Her research interests are in public sector economics, labor economics, and economic development and her current research relates to undocumented and documented immigration, public policy, poverty, and agricultural labor markets.
Robin R. Pennington – North Carolina State University
Robin R. Pennington is an associate professor of accounting at the Poole College of Management at North Carolina State University. She researches and teaches in the area of accounting information systems. She completed her Ph.D. at the University of South Carolina. Her research has been published in several journals and she serves on the editorial boards of the Journal of Information Systems and International Journal of Accounting Information Systems. She is a past president of the Accounting Information Systems Section of the American Accounting Association, and a member of the AICPA and ISACA organisations.
Efrén Pérez – Vanderbilt University
Efrén Pérez is Assistant Professor of Political Science and Sociology (by courtesy) at Vanderbilt University. He is also Co-Director of its Research on Individuals, Politics, and Society (RIPS) experimental lab. He conducts research on group identity, language and political choice, and implicit political cognition. He is the author of Unspoken Politics: Implicit Attitudes and Political Thinking, which is forthcoming at Cambridge University Press.
Giovanni Peri is Professor of Economics at the University of California, Davis and a Research Associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, Massachusetts. He is also Editor of Regional Science and Urban Economics. His research focuses on the impact of international migrations on labor markets and productivity of the receiving countries and on the determinants of international migrations.
Jeffrey M. Perloff – University of California, Berkeley
Jeffrey M. Perloff is a professor in the Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics at the University of California at Berkeley. His economic research covers industrial organization, marketing, labor, trade, and econometrics. His textbooks are Modern Industrial Organization (with Dennis Carlton), Microeconomics, Microeconomics: Theory and Applications with Calculus, Estimating Market Power and Strategies (with Larry Karp and Amos Golan), and Managerial Economics and Strategy (with James Brander).
Brittany N. Perry – Texas A&M University
Brittany Perry is an Instructional Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at Texas A&M University. Her research interests include racial politics in the U.S., the evolution of congressional institutions, Latino political representation, Latino immigration, and the effects of geography on political attitudes and participation rates.
Randolph B. Persaud – American University
Randolph B. Persaud is Associate Professor of International Relations at American University in Washington D.C., He specializes in the areas of human security, foreign policy, postcolonialism, and the politics of identity.
Mikael Persson – University of Gothenburg
Mikael Persson is a researcher and lecturer at the Department of political science, University of Gothenburg.
Aaron B. Perzigian – Western Washington University
Aaron B. Perzigian is an assistant professor in the Department of Special Education and Education Leadership at Western Washington University, in Bellingham, Washington. He is a former special education teacher with experience in behavior–focused schools and residential treatment centers. His research interests include alternative education and social-emotional experiences of students with disabilities.
Zachary Peskowitz – Emory University
Zachary Peskowitz is an assistant professor at Emory University’s Department of Political Science.
João Paulo Pessoa – São Paulo School of Economics
João Paulo Pessoa is an assistant professor at the São Paulo School of Economics at Fundação Getulio Vargas and a research associate in CEP’s growth programme.
George Pesta – Florida State University
George Pesta is the director of the Center for Criminology and Public Policy Research in the College of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Florida State University (FSU). For the past 20 years, his research and professional experience has primarily focused upon juvenile justice and corrections. His publications have focused upon correctional education, schools and delinquency, and the effectiveness of juvenile justice programs.
Racheal Pesta – Eastern Connecticut State University
Racheal Pesta is a faculty member in the Department of Sociology, Anthropology, Criminology, and Social Work at Eastern Connecticut State University. Her research interests include criminological theory, interpersonal violence, gender, and race. Her current research explores the impact of informal and formal sanctions on future life outcomes across race.
Bridgette Peteet – University of Cincinnati
Dr. Bridgette J. Peteet is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Cincinnati. Her research focuses on the impact of psychological barriers and substance abuse on achievement in underprivileged populations including ethnic minorities and first generation college students.
Michael Bang Petersen – Aarhus University, Denmark
Michael Bang Petersen is a Professor at the Department of Political Science and Government, Aarhus University. His primary research focuses on how human evolutionary history influences the way people reason about modern mass politics. Specific topics he has published on include attitudes about social welfare, immigration, redistribution, criminal justice and political parties. His academic affiliations include the Center for Evolutionary Psychology at UCSB and the Interacting Minds Centre at Aarhus University. Together with Lene Aarøe, he co-directs The Politics and Evolution Lab.
Nick Petersen – University of Miami
Nick Petersen is an assistant professor of Sociology and Law at the University of Miami. He holds a PhD from the University of California, Irvine in Criminology, Law, and Society. His research focuses on racial stratification within criminal justice institutions.
Brenton D. Peterson – University of Virginia
Brenton D. Peterson is a PhD candidate in the Department of Politics at the University of Virginia, where he studies African politics, and a Research Affiliate at Strathmore University in Nairobi. His research primarily focuses on ethnic politics and the formation of ethnic identities in East Africa; he is also interested in quantitative methods for causal inference and developing experimental measures of social attitudes.
David A. M. Peterson – Iowa State University
David A. M. Peterson is a Professor in the Department of Political Science at Iowa State University and editor of Political Behavior. His work focuses on many different aspects of American politics. He has also done work in political psychology and attitude strength, public opinion and elections, and state politics.
Jordan Carr Peterson – Texas Christian University
Jordan Carr Peterson is an assistant professor of political science at Texas Christian University. He studies American legal and political institutions and their relative capacity as sites for policy formulation, development, and implementation.
Rolfe Peterson – Mercyhurst University
Rolfe Daus Peterson is Associate Director and methodologist at the Center for Applied Politics at Mercyhurst University. His research interests include American political behavior, survey research methods, public opinion, political psychology, and campaigns and elections.
Timothy M. Peterson – University of South Carolina
Timothy M. Peterson is an Associate Professor and Director of Graduate Studies in the Department of Political Science at the University of South Carolina. His research links the fields of international political economy, foreign policy, international conflict, and human rights.
Barbara Petrongolo – Queen Mary University
Barbara Petrongolo is professor of economics at Queen Mary University, director of the CEPR labour economics programme and research associate at the Centre for Economic Performance of the LSE. Her main area of interest is labour economics. She has worked extensively on the performance of labour markets with job search frictions, with applications to unemployment dynamics, welfare policy and interdependencies across local labour markets. She has also carried out research on the causes and characteristics of gender inequalities in labour market outcomes, in a historical perspective and across countries, with emphasis on the role of employment selection mechanisms, structural transformation, and interactions within the household.
Samantha Pettey – Massachusetts College of Liberal Arts
Samantha Pettey is an Assistant Professor of Political Science in the department of History, Political Science and Public Policy at Massachusetts College of Liberal Arts. Her research interests are a blend of gender politics and US institutions. Specifically, she is interested in how state legislatures’ institutional factors help and/or hinder women’s emergence and success in office. At the Congressional level, her research and interests focus more broadly on campaigns and elections. Her latest work appears in Political Research Quarterly and Electoral Studies.
Ann Pettifor – PRIME
Ann Pettifor is Director of Policy Research in Macroeconomics (PRIME), and an Honorary Research Fellow at the Political Economy Research Centre of City University, London. She is also a fellow of the new economics foundation (nef), London. Her latest publication is Just Money: How Society Can Break the Despotic Power of Finance,published by Commonwealth Publishing in January, 2014.
Stephen Pettigrew – Harvard University
Stephen Pettigrew is a third year graduate student in the Harvard Government Department. His primary research interests are in the fields of American politics and political methodology. Within American politics he studies elections, Congress, political institutions, voting behavior, electoral administration, and American political development.
David Pettinicchio – University of Toronto
David Pettinicchio is assistant professor of Sociology and affiliated faculty in the Munk School of Global Affairs and Public Policy at the University of Toronto. His new book, Politics of Empowerment: Disability Rights and the Cycle of American Policy Reform (Stanford University Press, 2019), investigates how and why seemingly entrenched policies like the ADA succumb to retrenchment efforts and the important role of both political elites and everyday citizens in mobilizing against these political threats.
Katherine Pettus – Advocacy Officer, International Association for Hospice and Palliative Care
Katherine Pettus (@kpettus) is Advocacy Officer, International Association for Hospice and Palliative Care.
Stephen L. Pevar – American Civil Liberties Union
Stephen L. Pevar is the author of The Rights of Indians and Tribes, Fourth Edition. He is a senior staff counsel of the American Civil Liberties Union. Mr. Pevar worked for Legal Services on the Rosebud Sioux Reservation from 1971-1974, and taught Federal Indian Law at the University of Denver School of Law from 1983-1999. He has litigated numerous Indian rights cases and has lectured extensively on the subject.
Rebecca Pfeffer – University of Houston – Downtown
Dr. Pfeffer is an assistant professor of criminal justice at the University of Houston – Downtown. Her research focuses generally on the victimization of vulnerable populations, including victims with special needs and victims of human trafficking and hate crimes. Her current research focuses on public policies addressing prostitution, both in terms of the buying and selling of sex, and specifically investigates effective law enforcement response to the problem of prostitution.
Deirdre Pfeiffer – Arizona State University
Deirdre Pfeiffer is an Assistant Professor in the School of Geographical Sciences and Urban Planning at Arizona State University. Her research interests include housing strategies to meet the needs of America’s aging and diversifying population, the outcomes of the recent U.S. Great Recession and foreclosure crisis, and the relationship between urban growth and racial equity. Her current research appears in Urban Studies, Housing Policy Debate,and Journal of Urbanism.
Brian Phelan – Driehaus College of Business
Brian Phelan is an assistant professor of economics at DePaul University’s Driehaus College of Business. His research and teaching interests include labour economics, demographic economics and applied econometrics. He is currently working on projects related to the costs and consequences of mid-career job losses, the spillover effects of minimum wage laws and the effects of welfare reform on household formation.
Michelle S. Phelps – University of Minnesota
Michelle S. Phelps is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology at the University of Minnesota and a Faculty Affiliate at the Robina Institute, University of Minnesota Law School, and Minnesota Population Center. Her research is in the sociology of punishment, focusing in particular on the punitive turn in the U.S.
Scott W. Phillips – State University of New York (SUNY) Buffalo State
Scott W. Phillips is an associate professor in the Criminal Justice Department at SUNY Buffalo State. He earned a PhD from SUNY Albany and his research focuses on empirical examinations of police officer decision-making and organizational influences on officer’s behavior. He has worked as the Futurist Scholar in Residence with the Behavioral Science Unit at the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s National Academy in Quantico, Virginia.
Robin Phinney – University of Minnesota
Robin Phinney is a Research Associate in the Department of Political Science at the University of Minnesota. Her research focuses on American politics and public policy, with an emphasis on interest groups and social movements, the policymaking process at state and national levels, social welfare policy, and the well-being of low-income families. Her forthcoming book from Cambridge University Press examines collaboration among organized interests in social policymaking in the United States. She is currently working on several new projects involving interest group collaboration in American national politics and residential mobility among low-income families in the United States.
Jaclyn Schede Piatak – University of North Carolina at Charlotte
Jaclyn Schede Piatak is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science and Public Administration at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. Her research interests include public and nonprofit management, volunteering, philanthropy, and social policy. Her work appears in the Journal of Public Administration Review and Theory and a co-authored book, Occupational Labor Shortages: Concepts, Causes, Consequences, and Cures. You can follow Jaclyn on Twitter @JaclynPiatak.
Victor Pickard – Annenberg School for Communication
Victor Pickard is an Associate Professor at the Annenberg School for Communication where he researches the history and political economy of media institutions, media activism, and the politics and normative foundations of media policy. He is the author of America’s Battle for Media Democracy: The Triumph of Corporate Libertarianism and the Future of Media Reform. He tweets @VWPickard.
Douglas Pierce – American University
Douglas Pierce is a Professorial Lecturer in the Department of Government at the School of Public Affairs at American University. His research focuses on public opinion, attitudes, and voting preferences.
Ashley Piggins is Senior Lecturer in Economics at the National University of Ireland Galway. His research interests are in social choice theory and issues on the boundary of economics and philosophy.
Thomas Piketty is professor of economics at the Paris School of Economics, of which he was the founder and first director. He is the author of numerous journal articles and a dozen books. He has done major empirical and theoretical work on the interplay between economic development and the distribution of income and wealth. He is the initiator of the recent literature on the historical evolution of top income shares (now available in the World Top Incomes Database).
Katharina Pijnenburg – DIW Berlin
Katharina Pijnenburg is a research associate in the forecasting and economic policy department of the German Institute for Economic Research (DIW Berlin). Her research focuses on spatial econometric methods, regional economic development and entrepreneurship.
Debra A. Pinals, MD – Massachusetts Department of Mental Health
Debra A. Pinals, MD is Assistant Commissioner for Forensic Services at the Massachusetts Department of Mental Health. Dr. Pinals is a psychiatrist who, in addition to serving as Assistant Commissioner for Forensic Mental Health Services for the Massachusetts Department of Mental Health, is also an associate professor of psychiatry at the University of Massachusetts Medical School and is Director of Forensic Education in the department’s Law & Psychiatry Program. (Note: The views expressed in this paper do not necessarily represent those of the Massachusetts Department of Mental Health.
Gillian M. Pinchevsky – University of Nevada, Las Vegas
Dr. Gillian Pinchevsky’s research focuses on intimate partner violence, criminal justice system responses to violence and victimization (including specialized domestic violence courts), and the relationship between adolescent victimization and delinquency.
Fabio Pinna is an associate at Deutsche Asset Management and holds a PhD in economics from LSE.
Francisco J Pino – Université Libre de Bruxelles
Francisco Pino is a post-doctoral researcher at the European Center for Advanced Research in Economics and Statistics (ECARES) of the Université Libre de Bruxelles (ULB). He holds a B.S. in Electrical and Industrial Engineering from the University of Chile, an M.A. in Political Economy from Boston University and a PhD in Economics from Boston University. His main fields of interest are political economy, development economics and economic history.
Alex R. Piquero – University of Texas at Dallas
Alex R. Piquero is Ashbel Smith Professor of Criminology and Associate Dean for Graduate Programs in the School of Economic, Political and Policy Sciences at the University of Texas at Dallas. His research interests include criminal careers, criminological theory, and quantitative research methods. He has received several research, teaching, and service awards and is Fellow of both the American Society of Criminology and the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences. In 2014, he received The University of Texas System Regents’ Outstanding Teaching Award.
Sir Christopher Pissarides – LSE Economics
Sir Christopher Pissarides is the Regius Professor of Economics at the London School of Economics, a Professor of European Studies at the University of Cyprus and Chairman of the Council of National Economy of the Republic of Cyprus, and the Helmut & Anna Pao Sohmen Professor-at-Large of the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology. He was educated at the University of Essex and the London School of Economics (LSE), and he spent the bulk of his career at the LSE. He had long visits in the US Universities of Harvard, Princeton and California at Berkeley. Sir Christopher specialises in the economics of labour markets, macroeconomic policy, economic growth and structural change. He was awarded the 2010 Nobel Prize in Economics, jointly with Dale Mortensen of Northwestern University and Peter Diamond of MIT, for his work in the economics of markets with frictions. Prior to that, in 2005, he became the first European economist to win the IZA Prize in Labor Economics, sharing it again with his collaborator Dale Mortensen.
Spencer Piston – Boston University
Spencer Piston is Assistant Professor in Political Science at Boston University. His scholarship, which examines the impact of attitudes toward social groups on public opinion and political behavior, has been published in such journals as The Journal of Politics, Public Opinion Quarterly, Political Behavior, Political Communication, and Political Psychology. He was named a Distinguished Junior Scholar by the Political Psychology Section of the American Political Science Association, and his research has won numerous awards, including the LGBT Caucus Bailey Award and the State Politics and Policy Award.
David Pithan is a PhD student at the Institute of Sociology at the University of Wuppertal. His research interests include qualitative and quantitative research methods, network analysis, neo-institutional theory, and historical discourse analysis.
Eric L. Piza – John Jay College of Criminal Justice, City University of New York
Dr. Eric L. Piza is an Associate Professor at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, City University of New York. Eric’s previous professional positions include GIS Specialist of the Newark, NJ Police Department, Research Director for Crime Analytics of the Rutgers Center on Public Security, and Research Program Coordinator of the Police Institute. Dr. Piza is involved in a number of applied research projects focusing on the spatial analysis of crime patterns, problem-oriented policing, crime control technology, and the integration of academic research and police practice.
Michael Plante– Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas
Michael Plante received his Ph.D. in economics from Indiana University in 2009 and joined the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas in July 2010. He is currently a senior economist in the research department and the project manager of the Dallas Fed Energy Survey. His research interests include macroeconomics, energy markets, and the connections between energy and the economy.
Mattias Polborn– Vanderbilt University
Professor Polborn’s research interests lie in political economy, specifically in the formal and empirical analysis of American Politics. He is particularly interested in understanding candidate competition in elections and political polarization.
Robert A. Pollak – Washington University in St. Louis
Robert A. Pollak is the Hernreich Distinguished Professor of Economics at Washington University in St. Louis. His current research interests include the economics of the family and demography. Pollak is the author of numerous articles in professional journals and of three books: From Parent to Child: Intrahousehold Allocations and Intergenerational Relations in the United States (1995, with J. Behrman and P. Taubman), Demand System Specification and Estimation (1992, with T. Wales), and The Theory of the Cost-of-Living Index(1989).
Robert Pollin – University of Massachusetts-Amherst
Robert Pollin is Distinguished Professor of Economics at the University of Massachusetts-Amherst and Co-Director of the Political Economy Research Institute (PERI). He is the co-author of “Does high public debt consistently stifle economic growth? A critique of Reinhart and Rogoff” (available to read for free for a limited time) with Thomas Herndon and Michael Ash in the Cambridge Journal of Economics.
Vyacheslav Polonski – Oxford Internet Insitute
Vyacheslav Polonski is a network scientist at the Oxford Internet Institute, researching complex social networks, the emergence of collective behaviours and the role of digital identity in technology adoption. He has previously studied at Harvard University, Oxford University and the London School of Economics and Political Science. Vyacheslav is actively involved in the World Economic Forum and its Global Shapers community, where he is the Vice-Curator of the Oxford Hub. He writes about the intersection of sociology, network science and technology on Medium and Twitter.
Kristin Pondel – Miami University
Kristin Pondel is a Research Director at GfK. She earned her BA in Political Science from Miami University in 2009.
Daniel Ponder – Drury University
Daniel Ponder is L.E Meador Professor of Political Science at Drury University. His research focuses on American national institutions with special emphasis on the presidency. He is the author numerous articles and essays, and of Good Advice: Information and Policy Making in the White House (Texas A&M University Press, 2000). He is currently completing a book on presidential leverage.
Veronika K. Pool – Indiana University
Veronika K. Pool is an associate professor of finance and the ArcelorMittal Finance Faculty Fellow at Indiana University’s Kelley School of Business. Her research interests include investor behavior, hedge funds and mutual funds, and retirement plans. Her work focuses on the factors that drive the behavior of financial intermediaries, with an emphasis on the role of incentives in financial decision making.
Jeremy C. Pope – Brigham Young University
Jeremy C. Pope is Co-Director of the Center for the Study of Elections and Democracy (CSED) and Associate Professor of Political Science at Brigham Young University. His interests include elections, public opinion, legislatures, methods and the American founding.
Diana Popescu – LSE Government
Diana Popescu is a doctoral candidate and Fellow in Government at the LSE. Her research is on theories of justice, discrimination, social exclusion and the Romani minority in Europe.
Susan J. Popkin – The Urban Institute
Susan J. Popkin is both director of the Urban Institute’s Program on Neighborhoods and Youth Development and a senior fellow in the Metropolitan Housing and Communities Policy Center. A nationally recognized expert on public and assisted housing, Popkin directs a research program that focuses on the ways neighborhood environments affect outcomes for youth, and in assessing comprehensive community-based interventions. A particular focus is gender differences in neighborhood effects and improving outcomes for marginalized girls.
Igor Popov – Stanford University
Igor Popov is a PhD candidate at the Department of Economics at Stanford University.
Lauren C. Porter – University of Maryland
Lauren Porter is an Assistant Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at the University of Maryland. She is largely interested in topics that revolve around punishment. In particular, she investigates questions related to incarceration, including the collateral consequences of imprisonment and how population dynamics shape incarceration trends. Her current work also explores how offenders interact with neighborhood environments to choose crime locations and targets.
Stephen G. Post – Stony Brook University
Stephen G. Post is Professor of Family, Population and Preventive Medicine & Founding Director of the Center for Medical Humanities, Compassionate Care, and Bioethics. He is the author of over 200 articles in journals such as Science, American Journal of Psychiatry, and JAMA. His best-selling books include The Hidden Gifts of Helping and Why Good Things Happen to Good People.
Natacha Postel-Vinay – LSE Economic History
Natacha Postel-Vinay is a final-year PhD student in the Department of Economic History at LSE. Her thesis focuses on the role of mortgage lending and liquidity risk in the U.S. Great Depression and their implications for bank failures and bank regulation more generally.
Philip B. K. Potter – University of Michigan
Philip Potter is an assistant professor of public policy and political science at the University of Michigan. His ongoing research explores the influence of domestic politics on foreign policy and international relations. He also conducts research in the area of international terrorism and is a principal investigator for a Department of Defense Minerva Initiative project to map and analyze collaborative relationships between terrorist organizations.
Chris D. Poulos – University of Illinois at Chicago
Chris D. Poulos is the Chief of Staff to Chicago City Council Member Rossana Rodriguez and PhD student in sociology at the University of Illinois at Chicago. His current research examines the ways elites discursively and materially wield austerity to promote financialization.
Lauge N. Skovgaard Poulsen – Nuffield College, University of Oxford
Lauge N. Skovgaard Poulsen is a Postdoctoral Fellow at Nuffield College, University of Oxford, and a Senior Research Fellow at the University of London SOAS. At the University of Oxford, he is also a Research Associate at the Global Economic Governance Programme. His recent publications are listed here.
Anne Power – LSE Social Policy
Anne Power is Professor of Social Policy at the London School of Economics and Head of LSE Housing and Communities. She is also Chair of the National Communities Resource Centre at Trafford Hall.
Sam Power is a doctoral researcher and Associate Tutor at the Sussex Centre for the Study of Corruption, University of Sussex. He is currently a visiting researcher at the Center for the Study of Democracy, University of California, Irvine.
Susan Pozo – Western Michigan University
Susan Pozo is a professor in the Department of Economics at Western Michigan University. Her research interests include Asset accumulation, Currency crises, Exchange rate uncertainty, Immigrants’ remittances, Returns to international human capital, Statistical properties of exchange rates.
Andrea Prat – Columbia Business School
Andrea Prat is the Richard Paul Richman Professor of Business at Columbia Business School and Professor of Economics at the Department of Economics, Columbia University. After receiving his PhD in Economics from Stanford University in 1997, he taught at Tilburg University and the London School of Economics. He joined Columbia in 2012. Professor Prat’s work focuses on organisational economics and political economy. His current research in organisational economics explores – through theoretical modelling, field experiments, and data analysis – issues such as incentive provision, corporate leadership, employee motivation, and organisational language. Professor Prat is a principal investigator of the Executive Time Use Project. His current research in political economy attempts to define and measure the influence of the media industry on the democratic process.
Jessica Robinson Preece – Brigham Young University
Jessica Robinson Preece got her PhD in Political Science at the University of California, Los Angeles and is an assistant professor at Brigham Young University. She studies candidate emergence and recruitment, with an emphasis on gender. Her work has been featured or is forthcoming in journals such as the American Journal of Political Science, the Quarterly Journal of Political Science, Political Behavior, and Legislative Studies Quarterly.
Robert J. Pressel – Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Robert J. Pressel is a senior research support associate at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He received his dual BA/MA in Political Science from Boston University in 2016. His research interests include political parties and primaries, elite behavior, and state and local politics.
Jeremy Pressman is an associate professor of political science and director of Middle East Studies at the University of Connecticut. He is co-director of the Crowd Counting Consortium at crowdcounting.org. Pressman is on twitter @djpressman.
Klaus Prettner – University of Hohenheim
Klaus Prettner is professor of economics at the University of Hohenheim and speaker of the research network Inequality and Economic Policy Analysis (INEPA). His research is primarily concerned with the interrelations between economic growth and inequality, the economic consequences of automation, and the impact of demographic change on long-run economic growth in industrialised economies.
William Alex Pridemore – Georgia State University
William Alex Pridemore is Distinguished University Professor in the Department of Criminal Justice & Criminology at Georgia State University, where he is also senior researcher in the Evidence-Based Policy Cluster. His main criminological research interests include social structure and violence, alcohol and violence, and cross-national homicide rates. He also carries out research on alcohol epidemiology, the Russian mortality crisis, the sociology of health and illness, and domestic terrorism. His articles have appeared in the leading journals of several disciplines, including criminology, sociology, public health, and substance abuse.
Soledad Artiz Prillaman – Harvard University
Soledad Artiz Prillaman is a third year graduate student in the Department of Government at Harvard University. Her research focuses on comparative political economy, the politics of the welfare state, and economic development. She is interested in the effects of global development initiatives on public policy, and in particular on the provision of public social services and redistribution.
Igor Primoratz – Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Igor Primoratz is Emeritus Professor of Philosophy at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. His research areas are moral, political, and legal philosophy. His most recent book isTerrorism: A Philosophical Investigation (Polity, 2013). He is editor of Terrorism: ThePhilosophical Issues (Palgrave Macmillan, 2004), Civilian Immunity in War (Oxford UP, 2007), and Terror from the Sky: The Bombing of German Cities in World War II (Berghahn, 2010).
Kira Pronin – University of Pittsburgh
Kira Pronin is a PhD candidate in political science at the University of Pittsburgh. Her research interests are in comparative politics and judicial politics.
Jan-Willem van Prooijen – VU University Amsterdam / NSCR
Jan-Willem van Prooijen is an Associate Professor in the department of Social and Organizational Psychology at VU University Amsterdam, and a Senior Researcher at the Netherlands Institute for the Study of Crime and Law Enforcement (NSCR).
Read articles by Jan-Willem van Prooijen.
Geoffrey Propheter – University of Colorado Denver
Geoffrey Propheter is an Assistant Professor in the School of Public Affairs at the University of Colorado Denver. His research covers local public finance, land and economic development, and sports and urban affairs.
Doris Marie Provine – Arizona State University
Doris Marie Provine is Professor Emerita of Justice Studies at Arizona State University. Her scholarly interests focus on immigration, law, and race. Most recently she co-editedLaw and the Quest for Justice (Quid Pro Quo, 2013). She is also the author of Unequal Under Law: Race and the War on Drugs (University of Chicago Press, 2007).
Ron Pruessen – University of Toronto
Ronald W. Pruessen has served as the Munk School of Global Affairs’ Director for International Partnerships & Research and is former Chair of the Department of History, University of Toronto. His primary research and teaching interests are in 20th century U.S. foreign policy and international relations. Early work focused on the Cold War (e.g., John Foster Dulles: To the Threshold, 1888-1952) and he recently co-edited (with Soraya Castro) Fifty Years of Revolution: Perspectives on Cuba, the United States, and the World. He is currently writing a study of the way Barack Obama’s foreign policies relate to deeply rooted American views and behavior.
Scott Pruysers – Ryerson University
Scott Pruysers is a Postdoctoral Fellow at Ryerson University and an Adjunct Research Professor at Carleton University. His research interests include party organization, intra-party democracy, and political psychology. His research has appeared in journals such as Political Research Quarterly, Party Politics, Canadian Journal of Political Science, and Politics & Gender. He is the co-author of The Promise and Challenge of Party Primary Elections: A Comparative Perspective (McGill-Queens University Press, 2016) and the co-editor of The Personalization of Democratic Politics and the Challenge for Political Parties (ECPR Press, 2018).
Joseph Pugliese – Macquarie University, Sydney, Australia
Joseph Pugliese is Research Director of the Department of Media, Music, Communication and Cultural Studies, Macquarie University, Sydney, Australia. Selected publications include the edited collection Transmediterranean: Diasporas, Histories, Geopolitical Spaces (Peter Lang, 2010) and the monograph Biometrics: Bodies, Technologies, Biopolitics (Routledge, 2010). His most recent book is State Violence and the Execution of Law: Biopolitical Caesurae of Torture, Black Sites, Drones (Routledge, 2013).
Christopher Putney – The Graduate Center, CUNY
Christopher Putney is a graduate student in American political development and political theory at the CUNY Graduate Center, and a lecturer at Hunter College’s Deptartment of Political Science.
Thitima Puttitanun is an Associate Professor at the Department of Economics, San Diego State University, California. Her research interests include the study international technology transfer, international trade issues, and migration.
Yuriy Pylypchuk – Social and Scientific Systems
Yuriy Pylypchuk is a health economist at Social and Scientific Systems and an adjunct professor at Georgetown University, McCourt School of Public Policy. His research interests include several aspects of health economics such as preventive care, health disparities, health care work force, and immigration issues.
David Pyrooz – Sam Houston State University
David Pyrooz, PhD, is an assistant professor in the Department of Criminal Justice and Criminology at Sam Houston State University. He studies gangs and deviant networks, developmental and life course criminology, and violent offending and victimization. He is the author of Confronting Gangs: Crime and Community (2014, Oxford University Press).
Yue Qian – University of British Columbia
Yue Qian is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of British Columbia.
Feng Qiu – University of Alberta
Feng Qiu is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Resource Economics and Environmental Sociology at the University of Alberta. Her research interests include agricultural policy, price analysis, risk and insurance modeling, applied spatial statistics, and applied econometrics.
Adam Quinn – University of Birmingham
Adam Quinn is Senior Lecturer in International Politics at the Department of Political Science and International Studies and the Institute for Conflict, Cooperation and Security, University of Birmingham.
Stanislav Rabinovich – Amherst College
Stanislav Rabinovich is an Assistant Professor of Economics at Amherst College. He received his PhD from the University of Pennsylvania. His research interests are at the intersection of macroeconomics and labor economics, especially the development of search models and their application to labor markets and policy design. His recent work has focused on monetary theory, unemployment insurance, and jobless recoveries.
John D. Rackey – University of Oklahoma
John D. Rackey is a doctoral student and teaching assistant at the University of Oklahoma in Norman, Oklahoma. His main areas of study are legislative politics and procedures with special focus on filibusters and the U.S. Senate. He tweets at @JDRackey
Thomas Rabovsky – Indiana University, Bloomington
Thomas Rabovsky is an assistant professor in the School of Public and Environmental Affairs at Indiana University, Bloomington, where he teaches public management. His research largely focuses on accountability, performance management, managerial values and decision making, and higher education policy.
Benjamin Radcliff – University of Notre Dame
Benjamin Radcliff is Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Notre Dame.
Jordan Ragusa is Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the College of Charleston.
Jon Rahbek-Clemmensen – Royal Danish Defence College
Jon Rahbek-Clemmensen is an Associate Professor at the Royal Danish Defence College and he holds a PhD from the LSE. His research interests include Arctic politics, Danish foreign and security policy, and transatlantic relations. Among his publications is ‘Greenland and the International Politics of a Changing Arctic’ (Routledge, 2017, with Kristian Kristensen).
Zoe Rahwan – Max Planck Institute for Human Development
Zoe Rahwan is a research scientist in the Center for Adaptive Rationality at the Max Planck Institute for Human Development.
Carlisle Rainey – The University at Buffalo
Carlisle Rainey is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at UB. His work addresses the interaction between institutions and behavior and develops and refines statistical tools to address these substantive issues.
Rubén Ruiz Ramas – UNED, Madrid
Rubén Ruiz Ramas is a Research and Teaching Fellow in Political Science at UNED University (Madrid), specialised in political dynamics in the post-Soviet space. He co-edits the Eurasianet.es blog @EurasianetES
Megha Ramaswamy – University of Kansas School of Medicine
Megha Ramaswamy is an Assistant Professor of Preventive Medicine and Public Health at University of Kansas School of Medicine. Dr. Ramaswamy’s current work addresses the social context of sexual health risk among incarcerated women and is funded by the National Institutes of Health (National Cancer Institute) and American Cancer Society. The work described in this article was also funded by the National Institutes of Health (National Institute on Drug Abuse).
Adam J. Ramey – New York University Abu Dhabi
Adam J. Ramey is an Assistant Professor of Politics, New York University Abu Dhabi.
Octavio A. Ramirez– University of Georgia
Octavio A. Ramirez is a Professor and Department Head in the Agricultural and Applied Economics Department at The University of Georgia. His research interests include analysis of select government policies and programs related to the US agricultural sector.
Luis Enrique Ramos-Santiago – Florida State University
Luis Enrique Ramos-Santiago is a Doctoral Candidate in the Department of Urban and Regional Planning at Florida State University. His research interests include the evolution of inner-ring suburbs, multidisciplinary social-ecological urban research, sustainable transportation, determinants of transit ridership, and multimodal transportation/ land-use interactions.
Vinuri Ranaweera – Baruch College, City University of New York
Vinuri Ranaweera is a freshman majoring in economics at Baruch College as a Dean’s Scholar. She previously was a research intern in clinical machine learning at the Computer Science Department, New York University for two years.
Jennifer M. Randles – California State University
Jennifer M. Randles is author of Proposing Prosperity: Marriage Education Policy and Inequality in America (Columbia University Press, Publication Date: December 27, 2016). She is an assistant professor in the Department of Sociology at California State University, Fresno. Her research explores how inequalities affect American family life and how policies address family-formation trends.
Ronald Ranta – Kingston University
Ronald Ranta is a senior lecturer in politics and international relations as well as the politics department’s postgraduate programme coordinator and course leader for the MSc in international relations.
Stig Hebbelstrup Rye Rasmussen – University of Southern Denmark
Stig Hebbelstrup Rye Rasmussen is a post.doc at the Centre for Political Psychology at the University of Southern Denmark. His primary research interests are political psychology with a special focus on individual differences such as personality traits and intelligence as well as behavioral genetic research methods.
Mark Ratchford – Tulane University
Mark Ratchford is visiting assistant professor of marketing at Tulane University’s Freeman School of Business. His research broadly focuses on how “boundedly rational” managers and consumers form judgments and make decisions. Research domains include inter-firm strategic alliance formation, financial investment decisions, choice deferral (the decision not to choose), asking for money, and new technology adoption.
Caroline Ratcliffe – The Urban Institute
Caroline Ratcliffe is an economist and expert in the asset building and poverty fields. Her research focuses on low-income families and underserved consumers, and she has published extensively on the role of emergency savings, homeownership, poverty dynamics, and welfare receipt.
Ferdinand Rauch – University of Oxford
Ringa Raudla – Tallinn University of Technology
Ringa Raudla is professor of public finance and governance at Ragnar Nurkse School of Innovation and Governance, Tallinn University of Technology, Estonia. Her research interests include fiscal governance, fiscal policy, public budgeting, institutional economics, and public management reforms. Her most recent publications have appeared in Public Administration Review, Policy Studies Journal and Governance.
Jonathan Rauh works in Government Affairs addressing issues of educational policy and accountability. He previously worked in State Regulatory Affairs for Aflac Group Insurance in the US. He received his PhD from the University of South Carolina where he focused on public sector ethics/accountability and educational policy. His current research examines the intersection between public and private organizations and differences in the design of accountability systems.
John L. Ray – University of California, Los Angeles
John Ray is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Political Science, at the University of California-Los Angeles.
Christopher D. Raymond – Queen’s University Belfast
Christopher D. Raymond is Lecturer in Politics at Queen’s University Belfast.
James B. Rebitzer – Boston University’s Questrom School and NBER
James B. Rebitzer is a professor of management, economics and public policy at Boston University’s School of Management where he chairs the Markets, Public Policy and Law Department. He is also a professor of economics (by courtesy) in the College of Arts and Sciences Economics Department. He is a Research Associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research and the Levy Economics Institute, a research fellow at the Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA) and Cornell’s Compensation Research Institute and also an Affiliate of the Sloan Industry Centers Project.
Stephen Redding – Princeton University
Stephen Redding is Harold T. Shapiro ’64 professor in economics at Princeton University. He is an associate in the trade programme at LSE’s CEP and director of NBER‘s international trade and investment programme, and is affiliated with a number of other institutions. His research interests include productivity growth at the firm and industry level, international trade and economic geography.
David P. Redlawsk – University of Delaware
David P. Redlawsk is James R. Soles a professor and chair of the Department of Political Science and International Relations at the University of Delaware in Newark, His research focuses on the role of information in voter decision-making and on emotional responses to campaigns. He is co-author (with Kyle Mattes) of The Positive Case for Negative Campaigning.
Margarete Redlin – University of Paderborn, Germany
Dr. Margarete Redlin is a Research Associate at the Department of Economics of the University of Paderborn. Her primary research interests include Economics of Conflict and Development Economics.
Shane Redman – University of Pittsburgh
Shane Redman is a PhD candidate in political science at the University of Pittsburgh. His research interests are in judicial politics and political behavior.
Shana L. Redmond – University of Southern California
Shana L. Redmond is Associate Professor of American studies and ethnicity at the University of Southern California and the author of Anthem: social movements and the sound of solidarity in the African diaspora (NYU Press, 2014), which examines the sonic politics performed amongst and between organized Afro-diasporic publics in the twentieth century. She tweets @ShanaRedmond.
Karen Reece – City of Madison’s Task Force on Equity in Music and Entertainment
Karen Reece holds a Ph.D. in Physiology granted from the University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health. She migrated to the world of social science when she saw her analytical skills could complement non-profits struggling to quantify impact. As a founding member and President of Urban Community Arts Network, Karen develops programming and facilitates community organizing in the Hip-Hop community. Karen was recently elected chair of the City of Madison’s Task Force on Equity in Music and Entertainment. When she’s not doing research and/or organizing events, Karen enjoys the local music scene (particularly Hip-Hop), playing the cello and singing, and fighting for social justice.
Isaac Ariail Reed – University of Virginia
Isaac Ariail Reed is Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Virginia. He is the author of Interpretation and Social Knowledge: On the Use of Theory in the Human Sciences, the co-editor, with Monika Krause and Claudio Benzecry, of Social Theory Now, and the author of Power in Modernity: Agency Relations and the Creative Destruction of the King’s Two Bodies, forthcoming with University of Chicago Press.
John Van Reenen – LSE, Centre for Economic Performance
John Van Reenen is Director of the Centre for Economic Performance at the London School of Economics.
Laura A. Reese – Michigan State University
Laura A. Reese is Professor of Political Science and Director of the Global Urban Studies Program at Michigan State University. Her main research and teaching areas are urban politics and public policy, economic development, and local governance and management in both Canada and the US.
Andrée E. Reeves – University of Alabama in Huntsville
Andrée E. Reeves, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Alabama in Huntsville. Her academic interests include American national institutions and politics, state and local government, intergovernmental relations, and public policy. She wrote Congressional Committee Chairmen: Three Who Made an Evolution (University Press of Kentucky, 1993) and a number of research reports and articles. Dr. Reeves earned her BA from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and her MA and PhD from Rice University.
Andrew Reeves – Washington University in St. Louis
Andrew Reeves is an assistant professor of political science at Washington University in St. Louis and a research fellow at the Weidenbaum Center on the Economy, Government, and Public Policy. His substantive interests focus on the interchange between institutions and behavior. Specifically, he studies electoral accountability of presidents and members of Congress.
Aidan Regan – University College Dublin
Aidan Regan is Lecturer in European political economy at the School of Politics and International Relations (SPIRe) in University College Dublin (UCD), and Co-Director of the Dublin European Institute (DEI).
Tommaso Reggiani – Masaryk University
Tommaso Reggiani is research associate at Masaryk University, department of Public Economics – MUEEL lab, and research fellow at IZA. His research interests include behavioural economics, experimental economics, public economics. Email: email@example.com
Simon Reich – Rutgers University
Simon Reich is a Professor in the Division of Global Affairs and Department of Political Science at Rutgers Newark. He is the author/editor of ten books and over fifty articles and book chapters. He is also the former director of Research and Analysis at the Royal Institute of International Affairs in London and publishes a regular column on foreign affairs entitled ‘Beyond the Beltway’ at The Conversation.
Shachar Reichman – MIT Sloan School of Management
Shachar Reichman is a Post-Doctoral Associate at the MIT Sloan School of Management,The MIT Center for Digital Business. He received my PhD in 2011, from Recanati Graduate School of Business Administration, Tel Aviv University. His research focuses on how businesses can effectively use social networks, social media and E-commerce.
Robert J. Reid – Montclair State University
Robert J. Reid is a professor in Family Science and Human Development at Montclair State University, Montclair, NJ. Dr. Reid’s research focuses on the development, coordination, and testing of community-wide prevention initiatives to reduce risk and to promote protective factors associated with various health behaviors, such as adolescent substance abuse, sexual risk, and youth violence. Dr. Reid also serves as Primary Investigator (PI) on two federally funded prevention-intervention grants, funded through the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA).
Benjamin Reilly – The University of Western Australia
Benjamin Reilly is a political scientist at The University of Western Australia. His work focuses on democratization and electoral reform in ethnically divided societies.
Ling Ren – Sam Houston State University
Ling Ren is an Associate Professor in the Department of Criminal Justice & Criminology in the College of Criminal Justice at Sam Houston State University. Dr. Ren’s primary research interests include policing, comparative criminal justice, and quantitative methodology. Her recent work has appeared in such journals as Justice Quarterly, Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency, and Crime & Delinquency.
Andres F. Rengifo – Rutgers University & Harvard University
Andres Rengifo is an Associate Professor at Rutgers University and Research Fellow at the Harvard Kennedy School. His research focuses primarily on the intersection between sentencing policies and imprisonment. He also studies social networks, and policing and urban crime in the United States and overseas.
Laura Renner – University of Freiburg
Laura Renner is a research associate at the Department of Economics at the University of Freiburg. Her research focuses on the economics of migration, development economics and the economics of conflict.
Tyler Reny – UCLA
Tyler Reny is a PhD Candidate in political science at UCLA. His research examines the political impacts of demographic change and the origins of racial attitudes in the United States and has work published or forthcoming in several academic journals including the American Political Science Review, Comparative Political Studies, Social Sciences Quarterly, and Aztlan. You can find more information on his website www.tylerreny.com and follow him on Twitter @tylerreny.
Hilde Eliassen Restad – Bjorknes University College
Hilde Eliassen Restad is an Associate Professor in International Studies at Bjorknes University College, Oslo, Norway.
Nick Revington – University of Waterloo
Nick Revington is a PhD student in the School of Planning at the University of Waterloo. He holds a Master’s degree in Geography, Urban and Environmental Studies from Concordia University in Montreal. His research interests include housing, gentrification, and urban change.
Sarina Rhinehart – University of Oklahoma
Sarina Rhinehart is a graduate fellow at the Carl Albert Congressional Research and Studies Center at the University of Oklahoma.
Laurie Rhodebeck – University of Louisville
Laurie Rhodebeck is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Louisville. Her current research focuses on public opinion, media framing, political values, and partisan discourse. Her work has appeared in Journal of Politics, Public Opinion Quarterly, Political Research Quarterly, Political Behavior, Gender & Society, Journal of Homosexuality, Journal of Black Studies, and Micropolitics, as well as in various edited books. She is a co-editor of Ethnic and Racial Minorities in the Advanced Industrial Democracies.
Jesse H. Rhodes – University of Massachusetts, Amherst
Jesse H. Rhodes is associate professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst. He is the author of An Education in Politics: The Origins and Evolution of No Child Left Behind, published by Cornell University Press; as well as of articles published in Political Behavior, Perspectives on Politics, Presidential Studies Quarterly, Publius: The Journal of Federalism, and other journals. Rhodes’ research interests include education politics, civil rights and voting rights, the American presidency, and political parties.
William Rhodes – Abt Associates
William Rhodes is a principal scientist at Abt Associates, a public policy consulting firm in Cambridge, Massachusetts. An economist, he specializes in program evaluation and quantitative analysis. He is co-principal investigator for the Bureau of Justice Statistics’ (BJS) National Corrections Reporting Program.
Curt Rice is a professor at the University of Tromsø. He is also the head of the board for Current Research Information System in Norway (CRIStin), which works to promote open access in Norway. He also leads Norway’s Committee on Gender Balance and Diversity in Research.
Peter Rich – New York University
Peter Rich is a PhD candidate in the Department of Sociology at New York University. His research investigates how selection in school and housing markets interacts with policies to affect social outcomes. His dissertation examines parents’ residential decisions in the context of school district desegregation policy, evaluating the degree to which white parental avoidance of racially diverse schools has affected neighborhood segregation in the post-Civil Rights era.
Read articles by Peter Rich.
Andrew Richards –Carlos III-Juan March Institute
Andrew Richards is at the Center for Advanced Study in the Social Sciences (CEACS) of the Juan March Institute in Madrid. He has been a Visiting Professor at the Department of Government, Dartmouth College, and the Institute of Political Studies at the University of Heidelberg, teaching courses on Comparative and European Politics, and a Visiting Scholar at the Wissenschaftszentrum, Berlin.
Julia Richardsons – Curtin Business School
Julia Richardsons is a professor and head of the School of Management at Curtin Business School (Perth, Australia).She is an expert in careers and human resources management and former chair of the careers division of the Academy of Management. She has enjoyed a global career in both the private and public sectors in the UK, Singapore, Japan, Indonesia, New Zealand and Canada. Professor Richardson is a member of the New Zealand Expert Business Performance Panel working with the Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment. She is also an associate editor of two top tier academic journals. She has won multiple awards for her research and teaching.
Sean Richey – Georgia State University
Sean Richey is Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at Georgia State University. He teaches and researches political communication and political behavior.
Alexander Richter – Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas
Alexander Richter joined the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas as senior economist in May 2016. He received his PhD from Indiana University in May 2012. Prior to joining the bank, Richter was an assistant professor in the Department of Economics at Auburn University for four years. His research interests include monetary policy, fiscal policy, computational economics and Bayesian econometrics. His recent work focuses on the macroeconomic effects of uncertainty and the Fed’s zero interest rate policy.
Travis N. Ridout – Washington State University
Travis N. Ridout is a Thomas S. Foley distinguished professor of Government and Public Policy in the School of Politics, Philosophy and Public Affairs at Washington State University and co-director of the Wesleyan Media Project. His broad areas of research include political communication, voting, elections and campaigns, political participation and presidential nominations.
Andrew Riely – Winsor School
Andrew Riely teaches US and European History at the Winsor School in Boston, Massachusetts. His research interests include Urban History and Sociology.
Hauke Riesch is Lecturer in Sociology and Communications at Brunel University.
David Rigby – UCLA
David Rigby is Professor of Geography and Statistics at UCLA. Trained in analytical political economy, his early work examined historical geographies of technology and economic performance. Interests in the heterogeneity of economic agents prompted a shift to exploration of plant and firm-level microdata and theoretical work in evolutionary economic geography. His current research explores geographies of knowledge production and knowledge flow.
Elizabeth Rigby – George Washington University
Elizabeth Rigby is an Associate Professor in the Trachtenberg School of Public Policy and Public Administration at George Washington University. Her research examines the interplay of politics, policy, and social inequality. In current projects, Dr. Rigby studies the representation of the poor across state legislatures, public opinion regarding health disparities, and other forms of social inequality, and the political dynamics surrounding enactment and implementation of federal health care reform.
Alessandro Rigolon – University of Utah
Alessandro Rigolon is an Assistant Professor in the Department of City & Metropolitan Planning at the University of Utah. His research centers on planning for urban green space and health equity, covering three related areas: planning and policy determinants of (in)equitable park provision, drivers and resistance to green gentrification, and the health impacts of urban green space on marginalized communities. His research has appeared in Urban Studies, Landscape and Urban Planning, the Journal of Planning Education and Research, Cities, and Urban Geography. He co-authored Urban Green Spaces: Public Health and Sustainability in the United States.
Jennifer Ring – University of Nevada, Reno
Jennifer Ring has been at the University of Nevada, Reno since 1996 when she was appointed director of Women’s Studies and professor of political science. Ring’s teaching fields include political theory (ancient Greek and modern European), race and gender in American politics, identity politics in the United States, political theory and political action, and the politics of sports. Her most recent books are: “A Game of Their Own: Voices of Contemporary Women in Baseball” (University of Nebraska Press, 2015) and “Stolen Bases: Why American Girls Don’t Play Baseball” (University of Illinois Press, 2009).
Eve M. Ringsmuth – Oklahoma State University
Eve M. Ringsmuth is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Oklahoma State University. Her research focuses on the U.S. Supreme Court and the separation of powers.
Joseph T. Ripberger – University of Oklahoma
Joseph Ripberger is an assistant professor in the Department of Political Science and the Deputy Director for Research at the Center for Risk and Crisis Management at the University of Oklahoma.
Ben A. Rissing – Brown University
Ben A. Rissing is the Pearson Visiting Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology at Brown University. His research interests are in the areas of organizations, work, and employment. His most recent work has been published in the American Sociological Review, British Journal of Industrial Relations, and Encyclopedia of Global Human Migration. Ben received his doctorate in management from the Institute for Work and Employment Research (IWER) at the MIT Sloan School of Management and previously he conducted research as a Postdoc with the Brown University Watson Institute for International Studies and as a Wertheim Fellow with the Harvard Law School Labor and Worklife Program.
Mark Ritchey – University of Missouri
Mark Ritchey is a doctoral candidate in political science at the University of Missouri. His research focuses on federalism and state policy.
Donald A. Ritchie – United States Senate
Donald A. Ritchie is historian of the US Senate, where he conducts an oral history program. A past president of the Oral History Association, he has also served on the councils of the International Oral History Association and the American Historical Association. He is the author of many books, including Doing Oral History: A Practical Guide (OUP, 2003), Reporting from Washington (OUP, 2005) and The U.S. Congress: A Very Short Introduction (OUP, 2010). He is also the editor of The Oxford Handbook of Oral History (OUP, 2012).
Emily Hencken Ritter – University of California, Merced
Emily Hencken Ritter is an assistant professor of political science at the University of California, Merced. Her research centers on the effects of international and comparative legal institutions on the strategic relationship between state repression and popular dissent activity. She has published articles in the American Political Science Review, the Journal of Politics, the Journal of Peace Research, the Journal of Conflict Resolution, and other major political science journals. Her book manuscript exploring the effects of international human rights treaties on repression and dissent, co-authored with Courtenay Conrad, is currently under review.
Gary W. Ritter – University of Arkansas.
Gary W. Ritter is professor and holder of the Endowed Chair in Education Policy at the University of Arkansas. His research interests include teacher compensation, racial segregation in schools, and evaluating programs in economically disadvantaged schools. His research has been published in journals such as Phi Delta Kappan, Review of Educational Research, Education Finance & Policy, Educational Evaluation and Policy Analysis, and Education Next.
Carlos Riumallo-Herl – LSE Health and Social Care
Carlos Riumallo-Herl is a Research Assistant at LSE Health and Social Care, and a Research Assistant at the Harvard Center for Population and Development Studies.
Scott E. Robinson – University of Oklahoma
Scott E. Robinson is the Henry Bellmon Chair of Public Service and Associate Professor at the Department of Poltiican Science at the University of Oklahoma. His research focuses on the management and politics of public agencies and the dynamics of public policy, with special attention to emergency management and administrative networking
Nicole A. Roberts – Arizona State University.
Nicole Roberts is an Associate Professor of psychology in the School of Social and Behavioral Sciences at Arizona State University. She earned her doctoral degree in clinical psychology from the University of California, Berkeley, and completed her clinical internship and post-doctoral training at the Northern California Veterans Administration Health Care System and University of California, Davis Department of Psychiatry. She is the director of the Emotion, Culture, and Psychophysiology Laboratory and studies how cultural and biological forces intersect to shape emotion and emotion regulation. Her research has been published in outlets such as Family Process, Psychophysiology, and Emotion.
Frédéric Robert-Nicoud – University of Geneva, CEPR and SERC
Professor Frédéric Robert-Nicoud was a lecturer of Economic Geography and the London School of Economics and Political Science (2005-2008) He did his PhD in Economics at the LSE. His research interests include urban economics, international trade, and political economics.
David Brian Robertson – University of Missouri – St Louis
David Brian Robertson is Curators’ Teaching Professor at the University of Missouri – St. Louis. He is the author of seven books, including The Original Compromise: What the Constitution’s Framers Were Really Thinking (Oxford University Press, 2013). A frequent commentator on current politics, he is the political analyst for KSDK-TV (NBC).
David G. Robertson – Open University
David G. Robertson is Lecturer in Religious Studies at the Open University. His work applies critical theory to the study of alternative and emerging religions, and to “conspiracy theory” narratives. He is the author of UFOs, the New Age and Conspiracy Theories: Millennial Conspiracism (Bloomsbury 2016) and co-editor of Handbook of Conspiracy Theory and Contemporary Religion (Brill 2018).
Joanne Ford-Robertson – University of Texas
Joanne Ford-Robertson, M.S., is currently a Lecturer in the Department of Sociology at the University of Texas at San Antonio. She is the advisor for the Undergraduate Sociology Program and has specialties in the area of social stratification, inter-group relations, and organizational change.
Michael A. Robinson – University of Georgia
Michael A. Robinson, PhD, MSSW, is currently an assistant professor at the University of Georgia School of Social Work. His research interests address the wellbeing of African Americans. He also coedited a special issue of the Journal of Human Behavior in the Social Environment, which focused on the shooting of unarmed African Americans by police.
Jessica Robinson Preece – Brigham Young University
Jessica Robinson Preece is an Assistant Professor in Political Science at Brigham Young University. Her research focuses on using experiments to learn how to close the gender gap in political participation and representation.
Ruthann Robson – City University of New York (CUNY)
Ruthann Robson is Professor of Law and University Distinguished Professor at City University of New York (CUNY) School of Law and the author of Dressing Constitutionally: Hierarchy, Sexuality, and Democracy – From Our Hairstyles to Our Shoes (Cambridge University Press 2013).
Michael S. Rocca – University of New Mexico
Michael S. Rocca is an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of New Mexico. Professor Rocca’s subfield is American politics and his primary research and teaching interests relate to American national institutions, particularly the US Congress, as well as campaign spending US elections.
Philip Rocco – Marquette University
Philip Rocco is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Marquette University. He received his PhD in political science from the University of California, Berkeley and was a postdoctoral associate at the University of Pittsburgh Health Policy Institute. He is a co-author of Obamacare Wars: Federalism, State Politics, and the Affordable Care Act (University Press of Kansas, 2016). His published research has been featured in the Journal of Health Politics, Policy, and Law, Journal of Aging and Social Policy, and the Journal of Public Policy, among other venues.
Daniel Rockmore – Dartmouth College
Daniel Rockmore is a professor of mathematics and computer science at Dartmouth College.
Juliette Roddy – The University of Michigan-Dearborn
Dr. Juliette Roddy is an economist with research that is focused on the Detroit Metropolitan area. Her current projects focus on rational behavior and individual response to policy. She partners with a variety of community agencies including Detroit Health and Wellness Promotion, investigating the economic effects of interventions on individual behavior and health.
Yana van der Meulen Rodgers – Rutgers University
Professor Yana van der Meulen Rodgers (@YanaRodgers) is a Professor at Rutgers University and Faculty Director of the Center for Women and Work. Yana is the author of the new book The Global Gag Rule and Women’s Reproductive Health: Rhetoric versus Reality.Yana served as President of the International Association for Feminist Economics in 2013-14, and she has served as an associate editor for Feminist Economics since 2005.
Frank A. Rodriguez – North Carolina Central University
Frank A. Rodriguez is an assistant professor of criminal justice at North Carolina Central University. He has published on a number of issues including immigration, contemporary policing and law enforcement. His research interests include juvenile justice, immigration, race & ethnicity, immigration, and terrorism.
Olga Rodriguez – University of Florida
Olga Rodriguez is an undergraduate senior at the University of Florida studying anthropology and health disparities. She plans to pursue an MD/PhD in medical anthropology.
Andrés Rodríguez-Pose – LSE Department of Geography and Environment
Andrés Rodríguez-Pose is a Professor of Economic Geography at the London School of Economics, where he was previously Head of the Department of Geography and Environment. He is the Acting President of the Regional Science Association International, where he served as Vice-President in 2014. He has also been Vice-President (2012-2013) and Secretary (2001-2005) of the European Regional Science Association. He is a regular advisor to numerous international organizations, including the European Commission, the European Investment Bank, the World Bank, the Cities Alliance, the OECD, the International Labour Organization, the Food and Agriculture Organization, the Inter-American Development Bank, and the Development Bank of Latin America.
Dani Rodrik – Institute for Advanced Study
Dani Rodrik is the Albert O. Hirschman Professor of Social Science at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton, NJ, USA. He was previously the Rafiq Hariri Professor of International Political Economy at the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. He has published widely in international economics and globalization, economic growth and development and political economy.
Jonathan Rogers – New York University Abu Dhabi
Jonathan Rogers is an Instructor of Political Science at New York University Abu Dhabi. His research focuses on the negative aspects of voting and economic behavior: frustration, cheating, spite, and discrimination. His recent publications appear in Political Science Research and Methods, Electoral Studies, and Economic Inquiry.
Jon Rogowski – Washington University, St Louis
Jon Rogowski is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Washington University in St. Louis.
Jessica Smith Rolston – Colorado School of Mines
Jessica Smith Rolston is the Hennebach Assistant Professor of Energy Policy in the Division of Liberal Arts and International Studies at the Colorado School of Mines. She is the author of Mining Coal and Undermining Gender: Rhythms of Work and Family in the American West (Rutgers University Press, 2014). Her anthropological research on mining, gender, labor, and corporate social responsibility appears in the journals American Anthropologist, Signs: Journal of Women in Labor and Society, Anthropology Today, and WorkingUSA: The Journal of Labor and Society.
Caterina G. Roman – Temple University
Caterina Roman is an Associate Professor in the Department of Criminal Justice at Temple University. Her research interests include the relationship between neighborhood characteristics, fear, violence, and health; the social networks of high risk and gang youth, and evaluation of innovative violence reduction programs. Dr. Roman is particularly interested in how the physical and social environment intersects with personal characteristics to influence how people use public spaces, and in turn, how physical activity is associated with individual and community health.
David Romney – Harvard University
David Romney is a Ph.D. student at Harvard University. His primary research interests are the psychology of intergroup relations, ethnic and religious conflict, and the Middle East. His interests also include experimental political science, social media and text analysis, and Southeast Asia.
Barbara Romzek – American University
Barbara Romzek is dean of the School of Public Affairs at American University; she received her Ph.D. in government from the University of Texas at Austin. Dr. Barbara Romzek is internationally recognized for her expertise in the area of public management and accountability with emphases on government reform, contracting, and network service delivery. Her research has encompassed complex work settings, including NASA, Congress, and the Air Force, as well as state agencies, local governments, and nonprofit agencies. Dr. Romzek, a Fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration, has received research awards from the American Society for Public Administration and the American Political Science Association. She currently serves on the Executive Council of the National Association of Schools of Public Affairs and Administration.
Matthijs Rooduijn – Utrecht University
Matthijs Rooduijn (@mrooudijn) is assistant professor of sociology at Utrecht University.
Mary Rose – University of Texas at Austin
Mary Rose is Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Texas at Austin. Her scholarship examines lay participation in the legal system and perceptions of justice, and she has written on a variety of topics including the effects of jury selection practices on jury representativeness, citizen reactions to jury selection questioning, jury damage awards, and public views of fairness in sentencing.
Max Rose – Durham
Max Rose is a Program Associate at MDC, a Durham, North Carolina-based non-profit that helps organizations and communities of the United States South close the gaps that separate people from opportunity.
Nikolas Rose – King’s College London
Nikolas Rose is a Professor of Sociology and Head of the Department of Social Science, Health and Medicine at King’s College London. His work explores how scientific developments have changed conceptions of human identity and governance and what this means for our political, socio-economic and legal futures. From 2002 to 2011, Professor Rose was Professor of Sociology at the LSE, and founding director of the BIOS Centre for the Study of Bioscience, Biomedicine, Biotechnology and Society.
Ira J. Roseman – Rutgers University
Ira J. Roseman is a professor of Psychology at the Rutgers University campus in Camden, NJ. His model of the emotion system encompasses 17 emotions, including anger and contempt. His publications in political psychology include studies of emotions as predictors of responses to persuasive communications as well as voting and theories of ideological structure and individual attachment to strongly-held beliefs.
Rachel E. Rosenbloom – Northeastern University School of Law
Rachel E. Rosenbloom is Professor of Law at Northeastern University School of Law and co-director of Northeastern’s Immigrant Justice Clinic. She teaches courses on immigration law, refugee and asylum law, and administrative law. Her recent scholarship has focused on the intersection of criminal law and immigration law, the possibilities and limits of transnational legal advocacy in advancing the rights of deportees, and the role of race and immigration enforcement in the construction of U.S. citizenship.
Emily Rosenman – University of Toronto
Emily Rosenman is a postdoctoral fellow in the Geography & Planning Department at the University of Toronto. As of July 2019 she is an assistant professor in the Department of Geography at Penn State University. Her research focuses on the intersections between finance, urbanization, and impoverishment in North America.
Amanda Ross – West Virginia University
Amanda Ross is an Assistant Professor in the College of Business and Economics at West Virginia University. She conducts research in urban economics, public finance, real estate economics and the economics of crime.
Joseph V. Ross – Florida Gulf Coast University
Joseph V. Ross is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science and Public Administration at Florida Gulf Coast University. His research deals with opinion-writing in state supreme courts and the effects of campaign finance restrictions in judicial elections.
Philip Roth – Clemson University
Philip Roth is Trevillian distinguished professor of management at Clemson University. Phil’s research interests involve employee selection, political affiliation, and social media in organisations. He is a fellow of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology and the American Psychological Society. Phil is past chair of the Research Methods Division of the Academy of Management and has served seven years on the executive committee of the Human Resources Division of the Academy of Management. He earned his PhD from the University of Houston.
Sefi Roth – LSE Geography and Environment
Sefi Roth is an Assistant Professor of Environmental Economics in the Department of Geography and Environment at the LSE. He is also an Associate of the Grantham Research Institute on Climate Change and the Environment. His research concentrates on environmental economics, economics of education, labour economics and health economics.
Lawrence Rothenberg is the Corrigan-Minehan Professor of Political Science at the University of Rochester. His current research focuses on focuses on interest groups, legislative politics, and environmental and public policy.
Jacob Rothschild – Northwestern University
Jacob Rothschild is a Ph.D. Candidate in Political Science at Northwestern University.
Jesse Rothstein – University of California, Berkeley
Jesse Rothstein is Professor of Public Policy and Economics and the Director of the Institute for Research on Labor and Employment (IRLE) at the University of California, Berkeley.His research focuses on education and tax policy, and particularly on the way that public institutions ameliorate or reinforce the effects of children’s families on their academic and economic outcomes.
Richard Rothstein – Economic Policy Institute
Richard Rothstein is a research associate of the Economic Policy Institute.
Brandon Rottinghaus – University of Houston
Brandon Rottinghaus is an Associate Professor and the Senator Don Henderson Scholar at the University of Houston. His research interests include the presidency, executive-legislative relations and public opinion. He is author of The Provisional Pulpit: Modern Presidential Leadership of Public Opinion (Texas A&M University Press). He is also the co-director of the Presidential Proclamations Project.
Heather L. Rouse – University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, Arkansas Center for Health Improvement
Heather L. Rouse is the Director of Health Policy Research at the Arkansas Center for Health Improvement and is an assistant professor in the College of Medicine –Center for Applied Research and Evaluation at the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences.
Ian Rowe – University of Kent at Canterbury
Ian Rowe is a Ph.D. candidate and Assistant Lecturer from the University of Kent at Canterbury. His research is funded by the UK Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) and focuses on the relationship between social network site (SNS) use and political behaviour. He is currently investigating how SNSs shape the way their users discuss politics online.
Kristen Roy-Bujnowski – University of Massachusetts Lowell
Kristen Roy-Bujnowski is a PhD candidate in the School of Criminology and Justice Studies at the University of Massachusetts Lowell. . Her main research interest is in the intersection of the criminal justice and mental health systems. She was a Research Associate in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Massachusetts Medical School while working on this project.
Meghan Rubado – Cleveland State University
Meghan Rubado is Assistant Professor of Urban Studies in the Levin College of Urban Affairs, Cleveland State University. She specializes in the study of state and local politics in the United States, environmental policy, and the politics of urban service provision. Other recent research focuses on inter-local collaboration and conflict in the context of sustained regional decline.
Yona Rubinstein – LSE Department of Management
Yona Rubinstein is an Associate Professor of Managerial Economics and Strategy at the LSE’s Department of Management, and a research associate in CEP’s labour markets and community programmes.
Enrique Rueda-Sabater – The Boston Consulting Group/ Center for Global Development
Enrique Rueda-Sabater is a Senior Adviser to The Boston Consulting Group and a Visiting Fellow at the Center for Global Development. His earlier career at the World Bank spanned two decades, including four years as Director for Corporate Strategy.
Martin Ruef – Duke University
Martin Ruef is the Jack and Pamela Egan Professor in the Department of Sociology at Duke University. His most recent book, Between Slavery and Capitalism, address the organizational transformation of the American South following the Civil War, with a particular emphasis on the role of economic uncertainty. His current research projects examine the historical evolution of racial segregation, labor market institutions, and entrepreneurship.
Anirudh Ruhil – Ohio University
Anirudh Ruhil is an Associate Professor at Ohio University and the Associate Director of Research and Graduate Programs. He has published widely on issues of race and representation in local America, state politics and policy and education policy.
Nicholas G. Rupp – East Carolina University
Nicholas G. Rupp is an Associate Professor of Economics at East Carolina University. His primary research areas are industrial organization, financial economics, and economics of crime.
Wanda Rushing – University of Memphis
Wanda Rushing is Professor Emerita of Sociology at the University of Memphis. She is author of Memphis and the Paradox of Place: Globalization in the American South (2009) and editor of Urbanization, Volume 15 of the New Encyclopedia of Southern Culture (2010), both published by The University of North Carolina Press. She has published numerous articles on social inequality and the American South, most recently in Urban Studies (2016) and Urban Education (2017).
Annelise Russell – University of Texas at Austin
Annelise Russell is a PhD Candidate in Government at the University of Texas at Austin. Her research interests include public policy within US institutions, specifically Congress and the media, with an emphasis on how new media platforms serve elite interests.
Kelly L. Russell – University of Michigan
Kelly L. Russell is a PhD candidate in sociology at the University of Michigan. She studies the American political economy, with a focus on the politics of social policy and state-market relationships in welfare provision.
Jennifer Ruth – Portland State University
Jennifer Ruth is Associate Professor of English at Portland State University and former chair of the English department. She is the author of Novel Professions: Interested Disinterest and the Making of the Professional in the Victorian Novel (2006).
Matt Ruther – University of Louisville
Matt is an Assistant Professor of Urban and Public Affairs at the University of Louisville. His research focuses on population estimation and forecasting, neighborhood growth and change, and spatial methods and analysis.
Amanda Rutherford – Indiana University Bloomington
Amanda Rutherford is an Assistant Professor in the School of Public and Environmental Affairs at Indiana University Bloomington.
John Barry Ryan – Florida State University
John Barry Ryan is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Florida State University. His work on campaigns and voter behavior has appeared in the American Journal of Political Science, Political Behavior, and Political Communication. The research this piece is based on was co-authored with Kerri Milita, a PhD. Candidate at Florida State University, and Elizabeth Simas, Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Houston. Beginning in 2014, Ryan will be on faculty at Stony Brook University and Milita will be on faculty at Illinois State University.
Josh M. Ryan – Utah State University
Josh M. Ryan is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Utah State University in Logan, Utah. He holds a Ph.D. from the University of Colorado at Boulder. His research interests in American institutions include Congress, the president, state legislatures, executives, and electoral institutions, with a focus on how rules structure representation and elite behavior. He is the author of the forthcoming book, The Congressional End Game: Interchamber Bargaining and Compromise and his work has been published in The Journal of Politics, Legislative Studies Quarterly, Political Research Quarterly, and American Politics Research, among other outlets.