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Ministerial Leadership and Endorsement of Bureaucrats: Experimental Evidence from Presidential Governments (2020)
Journal Article
Lee, D. S., & Park, S. (2020). Ministerial Leadership and Endorsement of Bureaucrats: Experimental Evidence from Presidential Governments. Public Administration Review, https://doi.org/10.1111/puar.13153

Scholars have debated over what constitutes effective ministerial leadership regarding administrative competence versus political influence. We contribute experimental evidence to this debate through a unique survey design of endorsement experiments.... Read More about Ministerial Leadership and Endorsement of Bureaucrats: Experimental Evidence from Presidential Governments.

Civil Servants' Perceptions of Agency Heads' Leadership Styles: The Role of Gender in Public Sector Organizations (2020)
Journal Article
Lee, D. S., & Park, S. (in press). Civil Servants' Perceptions of Agency Heads' Leadership Styles: The Role of Gender in Public Sector Organizations. Public Management Review,

In this article, we examine public employees' perceptions of agency heads' leadership styles by focusing on the role of gender in organizational management. Employing an original survey experiment with over 800 national civil servants in South Korea,... Read More about Civil Servants' Perceptions of Agency Heads' Leadership Styles: The Role of Gender in Public Sector Organizations.

Not Yet Dead: The Establishment and Regulation of Slavery by the Islamic State (2020)
Journal Article
Al-Dayel, N., Mumford, A., & Bales, K. (in press). Not Yet Dead: The Establishment and Regulation of Slavery by the Islamic State. Studies in Conflict and Terrorism, 1-24. https://doi.org/10.1080/1057610x.2020.1711590

The Islamic State is an organization at the nexus of modern slavery and terrorism. This article provides the first in-depth analysis of how it regulated slavery. With a consideration of gendered approaches, it applies multiple data sources to reveal... Read More about Not Yet Dead: The Establishment and Regulation of Slavery by the Islamic State.

Power sharing in the world’s largest democracy: informal consociationalism in India (and its decline?) (2019)
Journal Article
Adeney, K., & Swenden, W. (2019). Power sharing in the world’s largest democracy: informal consociationalism in India (and its decline?). Swiss Political Science Review, 25(4), 450-475. https://doi.org/10.1111/spsr.12360

India is one of the most diverse countries of the world but operates with a majoritarian Westminster constitution and simple plurality electoral system, albeit also with a federal structure. It was eventually coded as consociational by Arend Lijphart... Read More about Power sharing in the world’s largest democracy: informal consociationalism in India (and its decline?).

The co-evolution of media and politics in Taiwan: implications for political communications (2019)
Journal Article
Sullivan, J. (2019). The co-evolution of media and politics in Taiwan: implications for political communications. International Journal of Taiwan Studies, 2(1), doi:10.1163/24688800-00201005

Over the course of democratisation, Taiwan’s communications environment has experienced significant changes. Liberalisation and commercialisation of the media, and the emergence and popularisation of digital, have substantially altered the informatio... Read More about The co-evolution of media and politics in Taiwan: implications for political communications.

Restrained change: party systems in times of economic crisis (2018)
Journal Article
Casal Bértoa, F., & Weber, T. (2018). Restrained change: party systems in times of economic crisis. Journal of Politics, doi:10.1086/700202

The recent global financial crisis has been a serious stress test for representative democracies. Voter support has supposedly become more volatile, fragmented, and polarized, leaving elites with an intricate mix of economic and political challenges.... Read More about Restrained change: party systems in times of economic crisis.

The best of both worlds? Evaluating the campaign behaviour of dual candidates (2018)
Journal Article
Trumm, S. (2018). The best of both worlds? Evaluating the campaign behaviour of dual candidates. Electoral Studies, 56, 14-22. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.electstud.2018.09.002

The conventional wisdom of electoral politics suggests that parliamentary candidates who run for office under candidate-centred mechanisms tend to conduct more intense and personalised campaigns than those who run under party-centred ones. But what a... Read More about The best of both worlds? Evaluating the campaign behaviour of dual candidates.

Interlocutions with passive revolution (2018)
Journal Article
Bieler, A., & Morton, A. D. (2018). Interlocutions with passive revolution. Thesis Eleven, 147(1), 9-28. doi:10.1177/0725513618787659

This article critically engages with debates on uneven and combined development and particularly the lack of attention given in this literature to accounts of spatial diversity in capitalism’s outward expansion as well as issues of Eurocentrism. Thro... Read More about Interlocutions with passive revolution.

English Public Attitudes to CSPL - Relevant Questions: Insights from the British Election Study Internet Panel (2017)
Report
Bon, E. V., & van der Eijk, C. (2017). English Public Attitudes to CSPL - Relevant Questions: Insights from the British Election Study Internet Panel. Committee on Standards in Public Life

In the analyses reported in this report weights were used as follow: if a variable occurred in only one wave, the weight for that specific wave was employed. If a variable was measured in multiple waves, either the 'full' weight for all waves was use... Read More about English Public Attitudes to CSPL - Relevant Questions: Insights from the British Election Study Internet Panel.

The hierarchies of age-period-cohort research: political context and the development of generational turnout patterns (2013)
Journal Article
Smets, K., & Neundorf, A. (2014). The hierarchies of age-period-cohort research: political context and the development of generational turnout patterns. Electoral Studies, 33, (41-51). doi:10.1016/j.electstud.2013.06.009. ISSN 0261-3794

Voters that come of age at roughly the same time share common influences because of the specific political context during their formative years. We can therefore assume the errors in a model explaining their political behavior to be dependent. Recent... Read More about The hierarchies of age-period-cohort research: political context and the development of generational turnout patterns.