If you cannot access any of these articles, please feel free to email me for a copy.

Why Don’t Tweets Consistently Track Elections? Lessons from Linking Twitter and Survey Data Streams

with Dailey, J. (2018). In Stroud, N.J. & McGregor, S. (eds) Digital Discussions: How Big Data Informs Political Communication.

The Stability of Economic Correlations over Time: Identifying Conditions under Which Survey Tracking Polls and Twitter Sentiment Yield Similar Conclusions

with Yan, H.Y., Conrad, F.G., Newport, F., & Marken, S. (2018). Public Opinion Quarterly 82 (3), 470-492.

Motivations for Participation in an Online Social Media Community for Diabetes

with Gebremariam, A., Lewis, D., Nordgren, W., Wedding, J., Garrity, A., Hirschfeld, E., & Lee, J.M. (2018). Journal of Diabetes Science and Technology, 12(3).

Linking Knowledge Networks Web Panel Data with External Data

In: Vannette D., Krosnick J. (eds) The Palgrave Handbook of Survey Research. 607-619. Palgrave Macmillan.

Linking Individual-Level Survey Data to Consumer File Records

In: Vannette D., Krosnick J. (eds) The Palgrave Handbook of Survey Research. 263-266. Palgrave Macmillan.

It’s not my consensus: Motivated reasoning and the sources of scientific illiteracy

2018. Public Understanding of Science, 27(7). doi: 10.1177/0963662517733681

Negativity and Positivity Biases in Economic News Coverage: Traditional vs. Social Media
with Stuart N. Soroka, Mark Daku, Dan Hiaeshutter-Rice, and Lauren Guggenheim. 2018. Communication Research, 45(7). doi: 10.1177/0093650217725870
Perceptions of health risks of cigarette smoking: A new measure reveals widespread misunderstanding
with Jon A. Krosnick, Neil Malhotra, Cecilia H. Mo, Edward F. Bruera, LinChiat Chang, and Randall K. Thomas. 2017. PLoS One 12(8). e0182063.
Motivated Reasoning in Perceived Credibility of Public Opinion Polls
with Ozan Kuru and Michael W. Traugott. 2017. Public Opinion Quarterly. 81(2) 422-446.
Real-World Use and Self-Reported Health Outcomes of a Patient-Designed Do-it-Yourself Mobile Technology System for Diabetes: Lessons for Mobile Health
with Joyce M. Lee, Mark W. Newman, Achamyeleh Gebremariam, Preciosa Choi, Dana Lewis, Weston Nordgren, John Costik, James Wedding, Benjamin West, Nancy Benovich Gilby, Christopher Hannemann, Ashley Garrity, and Emily Hirschfeld. 2017. Diabetes Technology & Therapeutics. 19(4). doi:10.1089/dia.2016.0312.
Understanding and measuring mobile Facebook use: Who, why, and how?
with Ozan Kuru, Joseph Bayer, and Scott W. Campbell. Forthcoming. Mobile Media and Communication. doi: 10.1177/2050157916678269.
Improving social media measurement in surveys: Avoiding acquiescence bias in Facebook research
with Ozan Kuru. Computers in Human Behavior 57, 82-92.
Explaining the Diversity Deficit: Value-Trait Consistency in News Exposure and Democratic Citizenship
with Dam Hee Kim. Forthcoming. Communication Research. doi: 10.1177/0093650216644647.
Racial Attitudes Predicted Changes in Ostensibly Race-Neutral Political Attitudes under the Obama Administration
with Kristjen Lundberg, B. Keith Payne, and Jon A. Krosnick. Forthcoming. Political Psychology. doi: 10.1111/pops.12315.
Social media analyses for social measurement
with Michael Schober, Lauren Guggenheim, Frederick G. Conrad, and Cliff Lampe. 2016. Public Opinion Quarterly. 80 (1): 180-211. doi: 10.1093/poq/nfv048.
Misinformed About the Affordable Care Act? Leveraging Certainty to Assess the Prevalence of Misperceptions
with Gaurav Sood and Jon A. Krosnick. 2015. Journal of Communication 65(4), 660-673. doi:10.1111/jcom.12165
When Will Nonprobability Surveys Mirror Probability Surveys? Considering Types of Inference and Weighting Strategies as Criteria for Correspondence
2016.  International Journal of Public Opinion Research. 28 (2), 269-291. doi: 10.1093/ijpor/edv016
Assessing the carrying capacity of Twitter and online news
with S. Mo Jang. 2015. Mass Communication and Society 18(5), 577-598.
Following and Predicting Elections: Tracking the Tools to Pool the Polls
2015. Public Opinion Quarterly 79(2) 594-619. doi: 10.1093/poq/nfu060.
Roger Tourangeau et al., eds. Hard-to-Survey Populations. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. 2014. 648 pp. $120.00 (cloth).
2015. Public Opinion Quarterly 79(2), 626-628. doi: 10.1093/poq/nfv019.