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What motivates a conspiracy theory? Birther beliefs, partisanship, liberal-conservative ideology, and anti-Black attitudes
with Tobias H. Stark, Jon A. Krosnick, Trevor Tompson. Forthcoming. Electoral Studies. doi: 10.1016/j.electstud.2014.09.009.
Social Media in Public Opinion Research: Executive Summary of the Aapor Task Force on Emerging Technologies in Public Opinion Research
with Joe Murphy, Michael W. Link, Jennifer Hunter Childs, Casey Langer Tesfaye, Elizabeth Dean, Michael Stern, Jon Cohen, Mario Callegaro, and Paul Harwood. 2014. Public Opinion Quarterly.
78(4), 788-794. doi: 10.1093/poq/nfu053.
Can Marketing Data Aid Survey Research? Examining Accuracy and Completeness in Consumer File Data
with S. Mo Jang, Curtiss L. Cobb III, J. Michael Dennis, and Charles DiSogra. 2014. Public Opinion Quarterly 78(4) 889-916. doi: 10.1093/poq/nfu043.
Prevalence and Moderators of the Candidate Name-Order Effect: Evidence from Statewide General Elections in California
with Daniel Schneider, Jon A. Krosnick, Alexander Tahk, Eyal Ophir and Claire Milligan. 2014. Public Opinion Quarterly 78, 416-439. doi: 10.1093/poq/nfu013.
Social Media in Public Opinion Research: Report of the AAPOR Task Force on Emerging Technologies in Public Opinion Research
with Joe Murphy, Michael W. Link, Casey Langer Tesfaye, Elizabeth Dean, Michael Stern, Jon Cohen, and Mario Callegaro. 2014. Report. Washington, DC: American Association for Public Opinion Research. Available from:
Attitudes Toward Blacks in the Obama Era: Changing Distributions and Impacts on Job Approval and Electoral Choice, 2008–2012
with Tobias H. Stark, Jon A. Krosnick, Trevor Tompson, and B. Keith Payne. 2014. Public Opinion Quarterly 78(S1) 276-302. doi: 10.1093/poq/nfu012.
The Impact of Candidate Name Order on Election Outcomes in North Dakota
with Eric Chen, Gábor Simonovits, and Jon Krosnick. 2014. Electoral Studies 35, 115-122. doi:10.1016/j.electstud.2014.04.018.
with Sun Joo Ahn. 2013. Oxford Bibliographies Online: Communication. doi: 10.1093/OBO/9780199756841-0138.
Writing the Empirical Social Science Research Paper: A Guide for the Perplexed
2012. Psychology Teacher Network, 21(4). 6.
Optimizing Survey Questionnaire Design in Political Science: Insights from Psychology
with Jon A. Krosnick. 2010. In Oxford Handbook of American Elections and Political Behavior (Leighley J. E. and Edwards, J. C. eds.). Oxford: Oxford University Press. pp. 27-50. doi: 10.1093/oxfordhb/9780199235476.003.0003.
Implicit and Explicit Prejudice in the 2008 American Presidential Election
with B. Keith Payne, Jon A. Krosnick, Yphtach Lelkes, Omair Akhtar, and Trevor Tompson. 2010. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 46(2), 367-374.
Determinants of Turnout and Candidate Choice in the 2008 U.S. Presidential Election: Illuminating the Impact of Racial Prejudice and Other Considerations
with Alex Tahk, Yphtach Lelkes, Jon A. Krosnick, B. Keith Payne, and Trevor Tompson. 2009. Public Opinion Quarterly, 75(5), 943-994. doi: /10.1093/poq/nfp079
Realizing the Social Internet: Online Social Networking Meets Offline Civic Engagement
with Eian More and Daniel Romer. 2009. Journal of Information Technology and Politics, 6(3/4) 197-215.
Facebook and Academic Performance: Reconciling a Media Sensation with Data
with Eian More and Eszter Hargittai. 2009. First Monday, 14(4).
Building Social Capital in Young People: The Role of Mass Media and Life Outlook
with Daniel Romer and Kathleen Hall Jamieson. 2009. Political Communication, 26(1), 65-83. doi: 10.1080/10584600802622878
The School as an Incubator of Democratic Participation: Building Long-Term Political Efficacy with Civic Education
with Lauren Feldman, Daniel Romer, and Kathleen Hall Jamieson. 2008. Applied Developmental Science, 12(1), 26-37.10.1080/10888690801910526.
Identifying Best Practices in Civic Education: Lessons from the Student Voices Program
with Lauren Feldman, Daniel Romer, and Kathleen Hall Jamieson. 2007. American Journal of Education, 12(1), 26-37. doi: 10.1086/520692.
America’s Youth and Community Engagement: How Use of Mass Media is Related to Political Knowledge and Civic Activity Among 14- to 22-Year Olds
with Kate Kenski, Daniel Romer, and Kathleen Hall Jamieson. 2006. Communication Research, 33(3), 115-135.