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  • Variations of Institutional Design for Empowered Deliberation | Department of Political Science | University of Washington
    the Study of Ethnicity Race and Sexuality WISER Research Publications Dissertations Undergraduate Fields of Interest News Events Recent News Advising Blog Honors Awards Newsletter Upcoming Events Calendar Resources Advising Administrative Forms Careers Graduate School Grad Students TAs Internships Related Programs Centers Scholarships Awards Technology Visiting Scholars Students Writing Center About Department Profile Stay Connected Support Us Contact Us You are here Home Research Publications Variations of Institutional Design for Empowered Deliberation Johnson Carolina and Gastil John 2015 Variations of Institutional Design for Empowered Deliberation Journal of Public Deliberation Vol 11 Iss 1 Article 2 Status of Research or Work Completed published Research Type Publications Articles Related Fields Civic Engagement Public Policy Share Print PDF Related Fields Civic Engagement Public Policy Support Political Science Stay Connected Newsletter Sign up News Feed Alumni Update Advising Blog Main Menu People Faculty Adjuncts Staff Graduate Students Alumni Distinguished Alumni Alumni Notes Where are you Hire a UW Ph D Programs Courses Undergraduate What is Political Science Advising Major Minor Honors Internships Research Independent Study Scholarships Awards Transfer Students Writing Center Organizations for Students Careers Graduate School Graduate Program Overview Admissions Courses Funding Requirements Office Policies Student Guide Placement Record Resources Visiting Students Courses Course Catalog Time Schedule Projected Courses Certificate in Advanced Political Studies and Research Courses International Security and Political Economy Option Courses VLPA Courses NW Courses Tips for Getting into Closed Restricted Courses Study Abroad Summer Study Affiliated Centers Center for American Politics and Public Policy CAPPP Center for Communication and Civic Engagement CCCE Center for Environmental Politics CEP Center for Human Rights CHR Center for Social Science Computation Research CSSCR Center for Statistics the Social Sciences CSSS Comparative Law and Society Studies Center CLASS European Union Center EUC Harry Bridges Center for Labor Studies CLS Washington Institute for the Study of

    Original URL path: http://www.polisci.washington.edu/publications/variations-institutional-design-empowered-deliberation (2015-10-16)
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  • How Discrimination Impacts Sociopolitical Behavior | Department of Political Science | University of Washington
    pops 12279 The conventional wisdom regarding the impact of discrimination on political behavior is that the perception of prejudiced treatment motivates individuals to take political action This study challenges this common conception by demonstrating that the source of discrimination can play a significant role in whether perceived or experienced injustice leads to activism or withdrawal from political life Drawing from political science and social psychology literature this study provides a new perspective on the potential effects of discrimination on a relatively new marginalized group in the United States Specifically an important distinction is drawn between political systematic and societal interpersonal discrimination in analyzing the sociopolitical behavior of American Muslims in the aftermath of the September 11 terrorist attacks The results will hopefully encourage scholars to take a deeper look at the nexus between discrimination and democratic engagement which is an important complex and understudied topic Key words Political Discrimination Societal Discrimination Sociopolitical Behavior Muslim Americans People Involved Kassra Oskooii Status of Research or Work Completed published Research Type Publications Articles Related Fields American Politics Minority and Race Politics Political Psychology Race and Ethnicity Share Print PDF Resources and Related Links Journal of Political Psychology Related Fields American Politics Minority and Race Politics Political Psychology Race and Ethnicity Support Political Science Stay Connected Newsletter Sign up News Feed Alumni Update Advising Blog Main Menu People Faculty Adjuncts Staff Graduate Students Alumni Distinguished Alumni Alumni Notes Where are you Hire a UW Ph D Programs Courses Undergraduate What is Political Science Advising Major Minor Honors Internships Research Independent Study Scholarships Awards Transfer Students Writing Center Organizations for Students Careers Graduate School Graduate Program Overview Admissions Courses Funding Requirements Office Policies Student Guide Placement Record Resources Visiting Students Courses Course Catalog Time Schedule Projected Courses Certificate in Advanced Political Studies and Research Courses

    Original URL path: http://www.polisci.washington.edu/publications/how-discrimination-impacts-sociopolitical-behavior (2015-10-16)
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  • Competing for Transparency: Political Competition and Institutional Reform in Mexican States | Department of Political Science | University of Washington
    Center About Department Profile Stay Connected Support Us Contact Us You are here Home Research Publications Competing for Transparency Political Competition and Institutional Reform in Mexican States Daniel Berliner and Aaron Erlich Competing for Transparency Political Competition and Institutional Reform in Mexican States American Political Science Review 109 01 110 28 2015 Why do political actors undertake reforms that constrain their own discretion We argue that uncertainty generated by political competition is a major driver of such reforms and test this argument using subnational data on Mexican states adoption of state level access to information ATI laws Examining data from 31 Mexican states plus the Federal District we find that more politically competitive states passed ATI laws more rapidly even taking into account the party in power levels of corruption civil society and other factors People Involved Aaron Erlich Status of Research or Work Completed published Research Type Publications Articles Related Fields Latin American Law and Society Share Print PDF Related Fields Latin American Law and Society Support Political Science Stay Connected Newsletter Sign up News Feed Alumni Update Advising Blog Main Menu People Faculty Adjuncts Staff Graduate Students Alumni Distinguished Alumni Alumni Notes Where are you Hire a UW Ph D Programs Courses Undergraduate What is Political Science Advising Major Minor Honors Internships Research Independent Study Scholarships Awards Transfer Students Writing Center Organizations for Students Careers Graduate School Graduate Program Overview Admissions Courses Funding Requirements Office Policies Student Guide Placement Record Resources Visiting Students Courses Course Catalog Time Schedule Projected Courses Certificate in Advanced Political Studies and Research Courses International Security and Political Economy Option Courses VLPA Courses NW Courses Tips for Getting into Closed Restricted Courses Study Abroad Summer Study Affiliated Centers Center for American Politics and Public Policy CAPPP Center for Communication and Civic Engagement CCCE Center

    Original URL path: http://www.polisci.washington.edu/publications/competing-transparency-political-competition-and-institutional-reform-mexican-states (2015-10-16)
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  • The New Political Economy of Natural Resources in Latin America | Department of Political Science | University of Washington
    of Natural Resources in Latin America Latin American Politics and Society 57 no 01 2015 163 173 In this review article I discuss how recent books on the political economy and political ecology of natural resources address multiple issues concerning the causes and effects of natural resources in the developing world The Oil Curse Subterranean Struggles Resources for Reform and the Empire Trap each shine light on important problems and puzzles in the study of natural resources They highlight a vibrant debate between one camp the resource curse which views natural resources and most particularly oil as the cause of several political economic and social ills versus another heterodox camp which sees both as symptoms of an underlying disease Namely weak states that are desperate for revenues and foreign exchange must negotiate against powerful multinational corporations that are often attracted to the natural resource sectors of developing countries because of this weakness This latter camp therefore views institutions as the true curse People Involved Victor Menaldo Status of Research or Work Completed published Research Type Publications Articles Related Fields Latin American Political Economy Share Print PDF Resources and Related Links Social Science Research Network Related Fields Latin American Political Economy Support Political Science Stay Connected Newsletter Sign up News Feed Alumni Update Advising Blog Main Menu People Faculty Adjuncts Staff Graduate Students Alumni Distinguished Alumni Alumni Notes Where are you Hire a UW Ph D Programs Courses Undergraduate What is Political Science Advising Major Minor Honors Internships Research Independent Study Scholarships Awards Transfer Students Writing Center Organizations for Students Careers Graduate School Graduate Program Overview Admissions Courses Funding Requirements Office Policies Student Guide Placement Record Resources Visiting Students Courses Course Catalog Time Schedule Projected Courses Certificate in Advanced Political Studies and Research Courses International Security and Political Economy Option Courses

    Original URL path: http://www.polisci.washington.edu/publications/new-political-economy-natural-resources-latin-america (2015-10-16)
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  • How Foreign Aid Inflows Moderate the Effect of Bilateral Trade Pressures on Labor Rights | Department of Political Science | University of Washington
    Research Publications Dissertations Undergraduate Fields of Interest News Events Recent News Advising Blog Honors Awards Newsletter Upcoming Events Calendar Resources Advising Administrative Forms Careers Graduate School Grad Students TAs Internships Related Programs Centers Scholarships Awards Technology Visiting Scholars Students Writing Center About Department Profile Stay Connected Support Us Contact Us You are here Home Research Publications How Foreign Aid Inflows Moderate the Effect of Bilateral Trade Pressures on Labor Rights Sijeong Lim Layna Mosley and Aseem Prakash Revenue Substitution How Foreign Aid Inflows Moderate the Effect of Bilateral Trade Pressures on Labor Rights World Development 67 2015 295 309 People Involved Aseem Prakash Status of Research or Work Completed published Research Type Publications Articles Related Fields International Relations Labor Share Print PDF Related Fields International Relations Labor Support Political Science Stay Connected Newsletter Sign up News Feed Alumni Update Advising Blog Main Menu People Faculty Adjuncts Staff Graduate Students Alumni Distinguished Alumni Alumni Notes Where are you Hire a UW Ph D Programs Courses Undergraduate What is Political Science Advising Major Minor Honors Internships Research Independent Study Scholarships Awards Transfer Students Writing Center Organizations for Students Careers Graduate School Graduate Program Overview Admissions Courses Funding Requirements Office Policies Student Guide Placement Record Resources Visiting Students Courses Course Catalog Time Schedule Projected Courses Certificate in Advanced Political Studies and Research Courses International Security and Political Economy Option Courses VLPA Courses NW Courses Tips for Getting into Closed Restricted Courses Study Abroad Summer Study Affiliated Centers Center for American Politics and Public Policy CAPPP Center for Communication and Civic Engagement CCCE Center for Environmental Politics CEP Center for Human Rights CHR Center for Social Science Computation Research CSSCR Center for Statistics the Social Sciences CSSS Comparative Law and Society Studies Center CLASS European Union Center EUC Harry Bridges Center for Labor Studies

    Original URL path: http://www.polisci.washington.edu/publications/how-foreign-aid-inflows-moderate-effect-bilateral-trade-pressures-labor-rights (2015-10-16)
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  • Institutional Corruption and Election Fraud: Evidence from a Field Experiment in Afghanistan | Department of Political Science | University of Washington
    and Sexuality WISER Research Publications Dissertations Undergraduate Fields of Interest News Events Recent News Advising Blog Honors Awards Newsletter Upcoming Events Calendar Resources Advising Administrative Forms Careers Graduate School Grad Students TAs Internships Related Programs Centers Scholarships Awards Technology Visiting Scholars Students Writing Center About Department Profile Stay Connected Support Us Contact Us You are here Home Research Publications Institutional Corruption and Election Fraud Evidence from a Field Experiment in Afghanistan Michael Callen and James D Long Institutional Corruption and Election Fraud Evidence from a Field Experiment in Afghanistan American Economic Review 105 no 1 2015 354 381 People Involved James D Long Status of Research or Work Completed published Research Type Publications Articles Related Fields Area Studies Share Print PDF Related Fields Area Studies Support Political Science Stay Connected Newsletter Sign up News Feed Alumni Update Advising Blog Main Menu People Faculty Adjuncts Staff Graduate Students Alumni Distinguished Alumni Alumni Notes Where are you Hire a UW Ph D Programs Courses Undergraduate What is Political Science Advising Major Minor Honors Internships Research Independent Study Scholarships Awards Transfer Students Writing Center Organizations for Students Careers Graduate School Graduate Program Overview Admissions Courses Funding Requirements Office Policies Student Guide Placement Record Resources Visiting Students Courses Course Catalog Time Schedule Projected Courses Certificate in Advanced Political Studies and Research Courses International Security and Political Economy Option Courses VLPA Courses NW Courses Tips for Getting into Closed Restricted Courses Study Abroad Summer Study Affiliated Centers Center for American Politics and Public Policy CAPPP Center for Communication and Civic Engagement CCCE Center for Environmental Politics CEP Center for Human Rights CHR Center for Social Science Computation Research CSSCR Center for Statistics the Social Sciences CSSS Comparative Law and Society Studies Center CLASS European Union Center EUC Harry Bridges Center for Labor Studies CLS Washington

    Original URL path: http://www.polisci.washington.edu/publications/institutional-corruption-and-election-fraud-evidence-field-experiment-afghanistan (2015-10-16)
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  • Empirical Strategies in International Development Research | Department of Political Science | University of Washington
    Study of Ethnicity Race and Sexuality WISER Research Publications Dissertations Undergraduate Fields of Interest News Events Recent News Advising Blog Honors Awards Newsletter Upcoming Events Calendar Resources Advising Administrative Forms Careers Graduate School Grad Students TAs Internships Related Programs Centers Scholarships Awards Technology Visiting Scholars Students Writing Center About Department Profile Stay Connected Support Us Contact Us You are here Home Research Publications Empirical Strategies in International Development Research Victor Menaldo and Aseem Prakash Empirical Strategies in International Development Research Journal of Policy Analysis and Management 33 no 4 2014 929 931 People Involved Victor Menaldo Aseem Prakash Status of Research or Work Completed published Research Type Publications Articles Related Fields International Relations Share Print PDF Related Fields International Relations Support Political Science Stay Connected Newsletter Sign up News Feed Alumni Update Advising Blog Main Menu People Faculty Adjuncts Staff Graduate Students Alumni Distinguished Alumni Alumni Notes Where are you Hire a UW Ph D Programs Courses Undergraduate What is Political Science Advising Major Minor Honors Internships Research Independent Study Scholarships Awards Transfer Students Writing Center Organizations for Students Careers Graduate School Graduate Program Overview Admissions Courses Funding Requirements Office Policies Student Guide Placement Record Resources Visiting Students Courses Course Catalog Time Schedule Projected Courses Certificate in Advanced Political Studies and Research Courses International Security and Political Economy Option Courses VLPA Courses NW Courses Tips for Getting into Closed Restricted Courses Study Abroad Summer Study Affiliated Centers Center for American Politics and Public Policy CAPPP Center for Communication and Civic Engagement CCCE Center for Environmental Politics CEP Center for Human Rights CHR Center for Social Science Computation Research CSSCR Center for Statistics the Social Sciences CSSS Comparative Law and Society Studies Center CLASS European Union Center EUC Harry Bridges Center for Labor Studies CLS Washington Institute for the Study of

    Original URL path: http://www.polisci.washington.edu/publications/empirical-strategies-international-development-research (2015-10-16)
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  • Overview of the 2014 NLP Unshared Task in PoliInformatics | Department of Political Science | University of Washington
    Publications Dissertations Undergraduate Fields of Interest News Events Recent News Advising Blog Honors Awards Newsletter Upcoming Events Calendar Resources Advising Administrative Forms Careers Graduate School Grad Students TAs Internships Related Programs Centers Scholarships Awards Technology Visiting Scholars Students Writing Center About Department Profile Stay Connected Support Us Contact Us You are here Home Research Publications Overview of the 2014 NLP Unshared Task in PoliInformatics Noah A Smith Claire Cardie Anne L Washington and John Wilkerson Overview of the 2014 NLP Unshared Task in PoliInformatics in Proceedings of the ACL 2014 Workshop on Language Technologies and Computational Social Science 2014 Baltimore MD People Involved John D Wilkerson Status of Research or Work Completed published Research Type Publications Articles Related Fields Quantitative Methods Share Print PDF Related Fields Quantitative Methods Support Political Science Stay Connected Newsletter Sign up News Feed Alumni Update Advising Blog Main Menu People Faculty Adjuncts Staff Graduate Students Alumni Distinguished Alumni Alumni Notes Where are you Hire a UW Ph D Programs Courses Undergraduate What is Political Science Advising Major Minor Honors Internships Research Independent Study Scholarships Awards Transfer Students Writing Center Organizations for Students Careers Graduate School Graduate Program Overview Admissions Courses Funding Requirements Office Policies Student Guide Placement Record Resources Visiting Students Courses Course Catalog Time Schedule Projected Courses Certificate in Advanced Political Studies and Research Courses International Security and Political Economy Option Courses VLPA Courses NW Courses Tips for Getting into Closed Restricted Courses Study Abroad Summer Study Affiliated Centers Center for American Politics and Public Policy CAPPP Center for Communication and Civic Engagement CCCE Center for Environmental Politics CEP Center for Human Rights CHR Center for Social Science Computation Research CSSCR Center for Statistics the Social Sciences CSSS Comparative Law and Society Studies Center CLASS European Union Center EUC Harry Bridges Center for Labor

    Original URL path: http://www.polisci.washington.edu/publications/overview-2014-nlp-unshared-task-poliinformatics (2015-10-16)
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