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Export 233 results:
Author Title Type [ Year(Desc)]
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.
Karlan DS.  2005.  Using experimental economics to measure social capital and predict financial decisions. American Economic Review. :1688–1699.
Arceneaux K, Gerber AS, Green DP.  2006.  Comparing experimental and matching methods using a large-scale voter mobilization experiment. Political Analysis. 14:37–62.
Bahry DL, Wilson RK.  2006.  Confusion or fairness in the field? Rejections in the ultimatum game under the strategy method Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization. 60:37–54.
Gerber A, Karlan DS, Bergan D.  2006.  Does the media matter? A field experiment measuring the effect of newspapers on voting behavior and political opinions A Field Experiment Measuring the Effect of Newspapers on Voting Behavior and Political Opinions (February 15, 2006). Yale Economic Applications and Policy Discussion Paper.
Nickerson DW.  2006.  Hunting the elusive young voter. Journal of Political Marketing. 5:47–69.
Eckel CC, Wilson RK.  2006.  Internet cautions: Experimental games with internet partners. Experimental Economics. 9:53–66.
Berinsky AJ, Kinder DR.  2006.  Making sense of issues through media frames: Understanding the Kosovo crisis. Journal of Politics. 68:640–656.
Johnson DDP, McDermott R, Barrett ES, Cowden J, Wrangham R, McIntyre MH, Rosen SPeter.  2006.  Overconfidence in wargames: experimental evidence on expectations, aggression, gender and testosterone. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B: Biological Sciences. 273:2513–2520.
Nickerson DW, Friedrichs RD, King DC.  2006.  Partisan mobilization campaigns in the field: Results from a statewide turnout experiment in Michigan. Political Research Quarterly. 59:85–97.
Lyall JMK.  2006.  Pocket Protests: Rhetorical Coercion and the Micropolitics of Collective Action in Semiauthoritarian Regimes. World Politics. 58:378–412.
Ho DE, Imai K.  2006.  Randomization Inference With Natural Experiments: An Analysis of Ballot Effects in the 2003 California Recall Election. Journal of the American Statistical Association. 101
Ashraf N, Karlan D, Yin W.  2006.  Tying Odysseus to the mast: Evidence from a commitment savings product in the Philippines. The Quarterly Journal of Economics. :635–672.
Nickerson DW.  2006.  Volunteer Phone Calls Can Increase Turnout Evidence From Eight Field Experiments. American Politics Research. 34:271–292.
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.
Horiuchi Y, Imai K, Taniguchi N.  2007.  Designing and analyzing randomized experiments: Application to a Japanese election survey experiment. American Journal of Political Science. 51:669–687.
Whitt S, Wilson RK.  2007.  The dictator game, fairness and ethnicity in postwar Bosnia. American Journal of Political Science. 51:655–668.
Nickerson DW, .  2007.  Does email boost turnout. Quarterly Journal of Political Science. 2:369–379.
Vavreck L.  2007.  The exaggerated effects of advertising on turnout: The dangers of self-reports. Quarterly Journal of Political Science. 2:325–343.
Imai K.  2007.  Identification analysis for randomized experiments with noncompliance and truncation by death.
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.
Dunning T.  2007.  Improving causal inference: Strengths and limitations of natural experiments. Political Research Quarterly.
Nickerson DW.  2007.  The ineffectiveness of e-vites to democracy field experiments testing the role of e-mail on voter turnout. Social Science Computer Review. 25:494–503.
Hyde SD.  2007.  The observer effect in international politics: Evidence from a natural experiment. World Politics. 60:37–63.