Monday, Jul 1, 2019

Tali Mendelberg, John Work Garrett Professor of Politics and CSDP faculty associate, is quoted throughout the New York Times' article, Interrupting Is Different for Men and Women,...

Tuesday, Jun 18, 2019

Writing in an op-ed in the Philadelphia Inquirer, Lauren Wright explains why the same traits that compelled Barack Obama to choose Joe Biden as a running mate in 2008 -- his reputation, experience, and style -- are the...

Wednesday, Jun 12, 2019

Rafaela Dancygier's book, Dilemmas of Inclusion, received the American Political Science Association's Luebbert Best Book Award, awarded to the best book published in the field of comparative politics in the previous two years.

Wednesday, Jun 12, 2019

Pavielle Haines' dissertation, A Vote for Me Is a Vote for America: Patriotic Appeals in Presidential Elections, has won the Best Dissertation Award from the American Political Science Association's Political Psychology Section. Haines received her PhD in politics in 2018, and was a CSDP-...

Tuesday, Jun 11, 2019

The Center for the Study of Democratic Politics is pleased to announce a two-year research and policy initiative to address “Economic Inequality in America and the Politics of Affluence.”

Tali Mendelberg, John Work Garrett Professor of Politics, and Omar Wasow, Assistant Professor of Politics, lead this project.

Thursday, May 30, 2019

Charles Cameron, Professor of Politics and Public Affairs and a CSDP faculty associate, comments on the implications of Robert Mueller's public statement on the prospects of impeachment in a major Spanish daily newspaper, LA RAZÓN. Cameron responded to questions about whether Mueller's statement means the U...

Wednesday, May 29, 2019

CSDP sponsored four workshops in the spring of 2019, organized by CSDP faculty and fellows. Each workshop afforded faculty, fellows, post-docs, and graduate students an opportunity to explore timely and compelling issues in political science and policy:

Wednesday, May 15, 2019

Sarah Staszak, writing for the Washington Post's Monkey Cage, discusses the importance of Google employees' drive to lobby Congress to end the practice of mandatory arbitration, noting that "businesses win — and employees lose — more often in arbitration than in court." Staszak's analysis, ...

Wednesday, May 15, 2019

Rachel Augustine Potter's debut book, "Bending the Rules: Procedural Politicking in the Bureaucracy," was recently released (published by University of Chicago Press 2019). Potter shows how bureaucrats use procedures to resist interference from Congress, the President, and the courts at each stage of the rulemaking process.