Peter Loewen is the former Director of the now-merged School of Public Policy and Governance and is Professor of Political Science at the University of Toronto. He works on questions of elite and citizen behaviour and the role of technology in improving governance and representation.
John Roemer is the Elizabeth S. and A. Varick Professor of Political Science and Economics. He is a Fellow of the Econometric Society, and has been a Fellow of the Guggenheim Foundation and the Russell Sage Foundation. His research concerns political economy, and distributive justice. He is currently teaching Political Competition and a Workshop in Political Economy.
Rachel Myrick is a fourth year PhD candidate who specializes in international relations and comparative politics. Her dissertation project explores how partisan polarization affects foreign policymaking in democratic states, with a particular emphasis on U.S. national security policy.
Bullock studies the effects of partisanship on people's political views. Three questions motivate his work in this area: how can people make sensible political choices when they know so little about politics? When will partisanship dominate people's thinking about political choices? And to what extent does partisan polarization create or reflect bias in political thinking?
Andrew Little is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at UC Berkeley. Prior to joining Berkeley he received a B.A. from Carleton College, a Ph.D from NYU, and taught at Cornell.
His research uses formal models to study authoritarian politics, communication and information manipulation, and conflict.