The fourth annual Princeton Conference on Identity and Inequality brings together political scientists who study processes of inequality and identity involving class, race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, or religion in American or comparative contexts.
Is the US presidency in crisis as an institution? To what extent are the factors that contributed to Trump’s election and define his presidency personal versus broader developments? What are the implications of the Trump presidency for US policy and political discourse? This conference will bring together leading academics, policymakers, and...
Audience: Registration is required., Open to all members of the Princeton University community. Not open to the public.
The conference brings together political scientists who study processes of inequality and identity involving class, race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, or religion in American or comparative contexts.
Advance registration required. Not open to the public.
Contact CSDP@princeton.edu for more information.
Audience: Faculty, fellows, and graduate students in political science
This research workshop questions the extent to which politicians are informed, how they obtain information, and â€“ importantly â€“ how they process it. In particular, it will explore three important and interrelated questions:
- How well informed about votersâ€™ policy preferences are politicians in reality?
- What are the sources of their...
The Albatross of Education: Personal Student Debt and Preferences for Redistribution
Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
and Visiting Scholar, Princeton/Niehaus
Authoritarianism, Anxiety, and Attitudes Toward Syrian Refugees
PhD Candidate, Dept of...
Audience: By Invitation Only
This workshop will assemble a set of papers on text analysis and political economy, with the goal of seeing whether legal and political institutions, as embodied in text, have measureable socio-economic outcomes. Organizers: Elliott Ash, Devin Caughey, Marc Ratkovic