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Arceneaux K. 2010. The benefits of experimental methods for the study of campaign effects. Political Communication. 27:199–215.
Arceneaux K, Gerber AS, Green DP. 2010. A cautionary note on the use of matching to estimate causal effects: an empirical example comparing matching estimates to an experimental benchmark. Sociological methods & research. 39:256–282.
Arceneaux K, Gerber AS, Green DP. 2006. Comparing experimental and matching methods using a large-scale voter mobilization experiment. Political Analysis. 14:37–62.
Arceneaux K, Nickerson DW. 2009. Comparing negative and positive campaign messages: Evidence from two field experiments. American Politics Research.
Arceneaux K, Kousser T, Mullin M. 2012. Get out the vote-by-mail? A randomized field experiment testing the effect of mobilization in traditional and vote-by-mail precincts Political Research Quarterly. 65:882–894.
Huber GA, Arceneaux K. 2007. Identifying the persuasive effects of presidential advertising. American Journal of Political Science. 51:957–977.
Arceneaux K. 2007. I'm asking for your support: The effects of personally delivered campaign messages on voting decisions and opinion formation. Quarterly Journal of Political Science. 2:43–65.
Arceneaux K, Nickerson DW. 2009. Modeling certainty with clustered data: A comparison of methods. Political Analysis. 17:177–190.
Arceneaux K, Johnson M, Murphy C. 2012. Polarized political communication, oppositional media hostility, and selective exposure. The Journal of Politics. 74:174–186.
Arceneaux K. 2005. Using cluster randomized field experiments to study voting behavior. The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science. 601:169–179.
Arceneaux K, Stein RM. 2006. Who is held responsible when disaster strikes? The attribution of responsibility for a natural disaster in an urban election Journal of Urban Affairs. 28:43–53.
Arceneaux K, Nickerson DW. 2009. Who Is Mobilized to Vote? A Re-Analysis of 11 Field Experiments American Journal of Political Science. 53:1–16.