American Political Science Review

Who Leads? Who Follows? Measuring Issue Attention and Agenda Setting by Legislators and the Mass Public Using Social Media Data

Who Leads? Who Follows? Measuring Issue Attention and Agenda Setting by Legislators and the Mass Public Using Social Media Data By Pablo Barberá, University of Southern California, Andreu Casa, New York University, Jonathan Nagler, New York University, and […]

American Political Science Review

Reconceiving Immigration Politics: Walter Benjamin, Violence, and Labor

Reconceiving Immigration Politics: Walter Benjamin, Violence, and Labor Inés Valdez, The Ohio State University This paper shows how violence circulates in the realms of immigration and labor. Through Walter Benjamin, I conceptualize the relationship between racial […]

American Political Science Review

Ethnic Riots and Prosocial Behavior: Evidence from Kyrgyzstan

Ethnic Riots and Prosocial Behavior: Evidence from Kyrgyzstan By Anselm Hager, University of Konstanz,  Krzystof Krakowski, Collegio Carlo Alberto, and Max Shaub, WZB Berlin Social Science Center Riots reduce community cooperation: A new study investigates the 2010 […]

American Political Science Review

A Roundtable on Cathy Cohen’s Boundaries of Blackness at 20

This year, participants in APSA’s Public Scholarship Program attended the APSA Annual Meeting and wrote reflections on the panels they attended. In this piece, Maryann Kwakwa writes about the roundtable “Cathy Cohen’s ‘The Boundaries of […]

American Political Science Review

The Party or the Purse? Unequal Representation in the U.S. Senate

In the APSA Public Scholarship Program, graduate students in political science produce summaries of new research in the American Political Science Review. This piece, written by Gabriela Vitela, covers the new article by Jeffrey R. […]