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American Politics Workshop

Picture of Professor Efren Perez
Wednesday, November 28, 2018 -
11:30am to 1:00pm
Encina Hall West, Room 400 (GSL)
Speaker: Efrén Pérez, Professor of Political Science, UCLA
Field: American Politics, Political Methodology

Efrén Pérez (Ph.D., Duke University) is Full Professor of Political Science and Psychology (by courtesy) at UCLA, where he is Director of its Race, Ethnicity, Politics, and Society (REPS) experimental lab and its Center for American Politics and Public Policy (CAPPP).

Picture of Professor Steven Rogers
Wednesday, January 9, 2019 -
11:30am to 1:00pm
Encina Hall West, Room 400 (GSL)
Speaker: Steven Rogers, Assistant Professor of Political Science, Saint Louis University
Field: American Politics, Political Methodology

Steven Rogers is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Saint Louis University. In his research, he studies American politics and elections. He evaluates the extent to which elections serve as a mechanism for accountability and representation in American legislatures.

Picture of Professor Christopher Warshaw
Wednesday, January 16, 2019 -
11:30am to 1:00pm
Encina Hall West, Room 400 (GSL)
Speaker: Christopher Warshaw, Assistant Professor of Political Science, George Washington University
Field: American Politics, Political Methodology

One of the most profound questions in the study of democratic governance is whether the government is responsive to the preferences of its citizens and how the influence of the mass public varies across institutional contexts and over time.

Wednesday, January 23, 2019 -
11:30am to 1:00pm
Encina Hall West, Room 400 (GSL)
Field: American Politics, Political Methodology
Picture of John Bullock
Wednesday, January 30, 2019 -
11:30am to 1:00pm
Encina Hall West, Room 400 (GSL)
Speaker: John Bullock, Associate Professor, Northwestern University
Field: American Politics, Political Methodology

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?

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