American political science review

Preventive Repression: Two Types of Moral Hazard

Preventive Repression: Two Types of Moral Hazard by Tiberiu Dragu, New York University and Adam Przeworski, New York University Authoritarian leaders maintain their grip on power primarily through preventive repression, routinely exercised by specialized security agencies with the […]

American political science review

Partisan Affect and Elite Polarization

Partisan Affect and Elite Polarization by Daniel Diermeier, University of Chicago and Christopher Li, Yale University Recent empirical literature suggests that the American electorate has become more polarized in partisan affect, i.e. increased dislike and distrust between Democrats […]

American political science review

Public Attitudes toward Young Immigrant Men

Public Attitudes toward Young Immigrant Men by Dalston G. Ward, Washington University in St. Louis Young men often make up a large share of newly arriving immigrant populations. How this impacts the welcome that immigrants receive from […]

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American political science review

Legislative Staff and Representation in Congress

Legislative Staff and Representation in Congress by Alexander Hertel-Fernandez, Columbia University , Matto Mildenberger, University of California, Santa Barbara and Leah C. Stokes, University of California, Santa Barbara Legislative staff play an important role in helping Members of […]

American political science review

Does Private Regulation Preempt Public Regulation?

Does Private Regulation Preempt Public Regulation? by Neil Malhotra, Stanford University, Benoît Monin, Stanford University and Michael Tomz, Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research Previous research has emphasized corporate lobbying as a pathway through which businesses influence government policy. […]