Best paper in Political Behavior

Dustin Carnahan, Emily Lynch, and I are honored to have been named inaugural recipients of the “Best Paper in Political Behavior” award at this year’s APSA.  The Elections, Public Opinion, and Voting Behavior section gave the award for our 2013 paper, “A Turn Toward Avoidance? Selective Exposure to Online Political Information, 2004-2008.” An abstract can be found here: http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11109-011-9185-6.

New Paper at HCR

A paper resulting from cross-national collaboration with faculty in Israel is now available at Human Communication Research.

Garrett, R. K., Gvirsman, S. D., Johnson, B. K., Tsfati, Y., Neo, R., & Dal, A. (2014). Implications of Pro- and Counterattitudinal Information Exposure for Affective Polarization. Human Communication Research, n/a-n/a. doi: 10.1111/hcre.12028

 

OSoC and TESoC

I’m delighted to announce that the School of Communication has funded my proposals for two new shared research resources.  The first is called TESoC, an online research pool for the School of Communication, modeled on TESS. Each semester graduate students and faculty may apply for up to 400 participants for their online experiments.  The second is called OSoC, and it will provide access to an annual omnibus survey with a large representative sample of Americans.  As with TESoC, applications are competitive, but the program will run for at least five years and our hope is that most of those interested in participating will have an opportunity to do so.