UESD

Unexpected Event during Survey Design

 

  1. M. Van Hauawaert Steven and A. Huber Robert. 2020. “In-group solidarity or out-group hostility in response to terrorism in France? Evidence from a regression discontinuity design.” European Journal of Political Research Early View
  2. Wicki Michael. 2020. “Ambitious mobility policies and public opinion: Doomed to fail?” Phd diss., ETH Zurich
  3. Raskin Yoav and Sadeh Tal. 2020. “Doomed to Alienate? How European Integration Feeds Euroscepticism” https://www.peio.me/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/PEIO13_paper_40_1.pdf
  4. Curtice Travis. 2019. “How Repression A ects Public Perceptions of Police: Evidence from Uganda” https://traviscurticedotcom.files.wordpress.com/2019/11/how-repression-affects-public-perceptions-of-police.pdf
  5. Geminis Kostas, Bruinsma Bastiaan and Germann Micha. 2019. “The electoral effects of a diplomatic stand-off: Evidence from a natural experiment.” European Consortium of Political Research General Conference 2019
  6. Kim, Jin Woo and Eunji Kim. 2019. “Identifying the effect of political rumor diffusion using variations in survey timing.” Quarterly Journal of Political Science forthcoming.
  7. Gahner Eric, Cutts David and J. Goodwin Matthew. 2019. “Do terrorist attacks feed populist eurospectic? Evidence from two comparative quasi-experiments”. European Journal of Political Research 59(1):182-205
  8. Giani M. and Méon P. 2019. “Global Racist Contagion Following Donald Trump’s Election.” British Journal of Political Science, 1-8.
  9. Merler Silvia. 2019. “Technocracy, trust and democracy: Evidence os citizens’ attitudes from a natraul experiment in Italy.” Government and Opposition, 1-25
  10. Muñoz, Jordi and Eva Anduiza. 2019. “‘If a fight starts, watch the crowd’ The effect of violence on popular support for social movements.” Journal of Peace Research forthcoming.
  11. Nussio Enzo, Bove Vincenzo and Steele Bridget. 2019. “The consequences of terrorism on migration attitudes across Europe”. Political Geography 75:102047
  12. Solodoch Omor. 2019. “Regaining control? The political impact of policy responses to refugee crisis”. SSRN http://dx.doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.3484753
  13. Balcells, Laia and Gerard Torrats-Espinosa. 2018. “Using a natural experiment to estimate the electoral consequences of terrorist attacks.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 115(42):10624–10629.
  14. Boydstun, Amber E., Jessica T. Feezell and Rebecca A. Glazier. 2018. “In the wake of a terrorist attack, do Americans’ attitudes toward Muslims decline?” Research & Politics 5(4):1–7.
  15. Burlacu, Diana, Ellen M. Immergut, Maria Oskarson and Björn Rönnerstrand. 2018. “The politics of credit claiming: Rights and recognition in health policy feedback.” Social Policy & Administration 52(4):880–894.
  16. De Vries, Catherine E. 2018. Euroscepticism and the future of European integration. New York: Oxford University Press.
  17. Flores, René D. 2018. “Can Elites Shape Public Attitudes Toward Immigrants?: Evidence from the 2016 US Presidential Election.” Social Forces 96(4):1649–1690.
  18. Larsen, Erik Gahner. 2018. “Welfare Retrenchments and Government Support: Evidence from a Natural Experiment.” European Sociological Review 34(1):40–51.
  19. Minkus, Lara, Emanuel Deutschmann and Jan Delhey. 2018. “A Trump effect on the EU’s popularity? The US presidential election as a natural experiment.” Perspectives on Politics forthcoming:1–18.
  20. Nussio Enzo. 2018. “Attitudinal and emotional consequences of Islamist terrorism.” SSRN http://dx.doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.3202162
  21. Silva, Bruno Castanho. 2018. “The Non-Impact of the 2015 Paris Terrorist Attacks on Political Attitudes.” Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 44(6):838–850.
  22. Solaz, Hector, Catherine E. De Vries and Roosmarijn A. de Geus. 2018. “In-Group Loyalty and the Punishment of Corruption.” Comparative Political Studies OnlineFirst:1–31.
  23. Valentim Vicente. 2018. “Creating critical citizens? Anti-asterity protests and public opinion” SSRN http://dx.doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.3292157
  24. Ares, Macarena and Enrique Hernández. 2017. “The corrosive effect of corruption on trust in politicians: Evidence from a natural experiment.” Research & Politics 4(2):1–8.
  25. Coupe, Tom. 2017. “The impact of terrorism on expectations, trust and happiness – the case of the November 13 attacks in Paris, France.” Applied Economics Letters 24(15):1084–1087.
  26. Geys, Benny and Salmai Qari. 2017. “Will you still trust me tomorrow? The causal effect of terrorism on social trust.” Public Choice 96(3-4):289–305.
  27. Schaffner, Brian F. and Cameron Roche. 2017. “Misinformation and motivated reasoning: Responses to economic news in a politicized environment.” Public Opinion Quarterly 81(1):86-110
  28. Dinas, Elias, Erin Hartman and Joost van Spanje. 2016. “Dead man walking: The affective roots of issue proximity between voters and parties.” Political Behavior 38(3):659–687.
  29. Jensen, Carsten and Elias Naumann. 2016. “Increasing pressures and support for public health-care in Europe.” Health Policy 120(6):698–705.
  30. Ojeda, Christopher. 2016. “The effect of 9/11 on the heritability of political trust.” Political psychology 37(1):73–88.
  31. Pierce, Lamar, Todd Rogers and Jason A. Snyder. 2016. “Losing Hurts: The Happiness Impact of Partisan Electoral Loss.” Journal of Experimental Political Science 3(1):44–59.
  32. Reeves, Aaron and Robert de Vries. 2016. “Does media coverage influence public attitudes towards welfare recipients? The impact of the 2011 English riots.” The British Journal of Sociology 67(2):281–306.
  33. Slothuus, Rune. 2016. “Assessing the Influence of Political Parties on Public Opinion: The Challenge from Pretreatment Effects.” Political Communication 33(2):302–327.
  34. Branton, Regina, Valerie Martinez-Ebers, Tony E. Carey and Tetsuya Matsubayashi. 2015. “Social Protest and Policy Attitudes: The Case of the 2006 Immigrant Rallies.” American Journal of Political Science 59(2):390–402.
  35. Hariri, Jacob Gerner, Christian Bjørnskov and Mogens K. Justesen. 2015. “Economic shocks and subjective well-being: Evidence from a quasi-experiment.The World Bank Economic Review 30(1):55–77.
  36. Carey Jr, Tony E., Regina P. Branton and Valerie Martinez-Ebers. 2014. “The influence of social protests on issue salience among latinos.” Political Research Quarterly 67(3):615–627.
  37. Jakobsson, Niklas and Svein Blom. 2014. “Did the 2011 Terror Attacks in Norway Change Citizens’ Attitudes Toward Immigrants?” International Journal of Public Opinion Research 26(4):475–486.
  38. Bonilla, Tabitha and Justin Grimmer. 2013. “Elevated threat levels and decreased expectations: How democracy handles terrorist threats.” Poetics 41(6):650–669.
  39. Dinesen, Peter Thisted and Mads Meier Jæger. 2013. “The effect of terror on institutional trust: New evidence from the 3/11 Madrid terrorist attack.” Political Psychology 34(6):917–926.
  40. Finseraas, Henning and Ola Listhaug. 2013. “It can happen here: the impact of the Mumbai terror attacks on public opinion in Western Europe.” Public Choice 156(1-2):213–228.
  41. Legewie, Joscha. 2013. “Terrorist Events and Attitudes toward Immigrants: A Natural Experiment.” American Journal of Sociology 118(5):1199–1245.
  42. Silber Mohamed, Heather. 2013. “Can protests make Latinos “American”? Identity, immigration politics, and the 2006 marches.” American Politics Research 41(2):298–327.
  43. Zepeda-Millán, Chris and Sophia J Wallace. 2013. “Racialization in times of contention: How social movements influence Latino racial identity.” Politics, Groups, and Identities 1(4):510–527
  44. Holbrook, Thomas M., Clayton Clouse and Aaron C. Weinschenk. 2012. “Bringing the president back in: The collapse of Lehman Brothers and the evolution of retrospective voting in the 2008 presidential election.” Political Research Quarterly 65(2):263–274.
  45. Bozzoli, Carlos and Cathérine Müller. 2011. “Perceptions and attitudes following a terrorist shock: Evidence from the UK.” European Journal of Political Economy 27(S1):S89–S106.
  46. Finseraas, Henning, Niklas Jakobsson and Andreas Kotsadam. 2011. “Did the murder of Theo van Gogh change Europeans’ immigration policy preferences?” Kyklos 64(3):396–409.
  47. Metcalfe, Robert, Nattavudh Powdthavee and Paul Dolan. 2011. “Destruction and distress: Using a quasi-experiment to show the effects of the September 11 attacks on mental wellbeing in the United Kingdom.” The Economic Journal 121(550):F81–F103.
  48. Berger, Eva M. 2010. “The Chernobyl disaster, concern about the environment, and life satisfaction.” Kyklos 63(1):1–8.
  49. Das, Enny, Brad J. Bushman, Marieke D. Bezemer, Peter Kerkhof and Ivar E. Vermeulen. 2009. “How terrorism news reports increase prejudice against outgroups: A terror management account.” Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 45(3):453–459.
  50. Perrin, Andrew J. and Sondra J. Smolek. 2009. “Who trusts? Race, gender, and the September 11 rally effect among young adults.” Social Science Research 38(1):134–145.
  51. Schulz, Peter J., Kent Nakamoto, Uwe Hartung and Carmen Faustinelli. 2008. “The death of Rosmarie Voser: The not-so-harmful consequences of a fatal medical error.” International Journal of Public Opinion Research 20(3):386–397.
  52. Boomgaarden, Hajo G. and Claes H. de Vreese. 2007. “Dramatic Real-world Events and Public Opinion Dynamics: Media Coverage and its Impact on Public Reactions to an Assassination.” International Journal of Public Opinion Research 19(3):354–366.
  53. Nagoshi, Julie L., Heather K. Terrell and Craig T. Nagoshi. 2007. “Changes in authoritarianism and coping in college students immediately after the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001.” Personality and Individual Differences 43(7):1722–1732.
  54. Krosnick, Jon A and Donald R Kinder. 1990. “Altering the foundations of support for the president through priming.” American Political Science Review 84(2):497–512.
  55. Hofstetter, C. Richard. 1969. “Political Disengagement and the Death of Martin Luther King.” The Public Opinion Quarterly 33(2):174–179.
  56. Lever, H. 1969. “The Johannesburg Station Explosion and Ethnic Attitudes.” The Public Opinion Quarterly 33(2):180–189.

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