Dissertations

The listings are arranged in alphabetical order by the author’s last name.

Alberro, I. N. (2007). Do the Poor Go to the Voting Booths? A Reevaluation of the Socioeconomic Model of Turnout in Established and merging Democracies. Ph.D., Northwestern University.

Albright, J. (2008). Election Campaigns and Voter Realignments. Ph.D., Indiana University.

Arnold, J. R. (2008). Public Ignorance and the Quality of Democracy. Ph.D., University of Minnesota, Virginia Commonwealth University.

Baek, M. (2009). Political Communication Systems and Voter Participation. Ph.D. , University of Texas at Austin.

Burlacu, D. E. (2013). Quality of Governance, Political Attitudes and Electoral Behavior. Ph.D., Central European University.

Cameron, S. M. (2017). Citizen Responses to the Global Financial Crisis. A Comparative Study of Participation and Democratic and Support. Ph.D., Australian National University.

Caruana, N. J. (2015). Should Voters Decide? Exploring Successes, Failures and Effects of Electoral Reform. Doctorate of Philosophy, The University of Western Ontario.

Crow, D. B. (2009). Citizen Disenchantment in New Democracies: The Case of Mexico. Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin.

Dahlberg, S. (2009). Voters’ Perceptions of Party Politics. – A Multilevel Approach, Ph.D. in Political Science, University of Gothenburg.

Drummond, A. J. (2006). Thinking Outside the (Ballot) Box: Gauging the Systemic and Cognitive Consequences of Electoral Rules for Parties, Partisans and Partisanship, Ph.D. in Political Science, University of California, Irvine.

García Trejo, Y. A. (2015). Gender Differences in Political Knowledge: The Case of Mexico. Ph.D., University of Connecticut – Storrs.

Gray, M. M. (2003). In the Midst of Fellows: The Social Context of the American Turnout Decision. Ph.D., University of California, Irvine.

Kellermann, M. R. (2009). Essays on Parties and Elections in Federal Systems. Ph.D., Harvard University.

Kernell, G. (2008). Political Party Organizations and Representations: Party Responsiveness, Candidate Heterogeneity, and Voter Behavior in Mature Parliamentary Democracies. Ph.D., Columbia University.

Kim, M. (2004). System support and ideological congruence between voters and policy positions. Ph.D., State University of New York at Binghamton.

Kim, Y. J. (2015). The origins and changes of East Asian party systems and voter alignments: social conditions, issue effects and party coalitions. Doctor of Philosophy, University of Missouri.

Kroh, M. (2003). Parties, Politicians, and Policies: Orientations of Vote Choice Across Voters and Contexts. Ph.D., University of Amsterdam.

Lin, N. C.-N. (2015). The electoral cost of coalition governance and elites’ behavior in parliamentary democracies. Doctor of Philosophy, University of Houston, Texas.

Llaudet, E. (2015). Electoral institutions, party strategies, candidate attributes, and the incumbency advantage. Ph.D., Department of Government, Harvard.

Lutz, G. (2004). Participation, Information and Democracy. Doctor rerum socialium, Universität Bern.

Maimone, C. R. (2007). Voter Decision-Making from a Comparative Perspective, Ph.D. in Political Science, Stanford University.

Paskeviciute, A. (2005). The Role of Political Parties for Political System Support in Established and New Democracies. Ph.D., State University of New York at Binghamton.

Persson, M. (2013). Does education cause participation in politics? Ph.D., University of Gothenburg.

Potter, J. D. (2013). Explaining Subnational Variation in Voter Coordination and Party Entry in Electoral Competition. Ph.D., Washington University.

Quinlan, S. (2012). The Conundrum of Youth Turnout: a cross-national examination of generational processes. Ph.D., University College Dublin.

Rainey, R. C. (2013). Essays on the role and function of political parties. Ph.D., Florida State University.

Rodon i Casarramona, A. (2013). Competing for the centre ground the ideological bias on turnout. Ph.D., Universitat Pompeu Fabra.

Selway, J. S. (2009). Constitutions, Cleavages and Coordination: A Socio-Institutional Theory of Public Goods Provision. Ph.D., University of Michigan.

Simpser, A. (2005). Making votes not count: strategic incentives for electoral corruption. Ph.D., Department of Political Science, Stanford University.

Singer, M. (2007). The Electoral Politics of Vulnerability and the Incentives to Cast an Economic Vote, Ph.D. in Political Science, Duke University.

Singh, S. P. (2009). Political Structure across Nations: How Dimensionality of Politics affects Electoral Behavior. Ph.D., Michigan State University.

Stanciulescu, A. M. (2008). Electoral Accountability in Central Eastern Europe: Bulgaria, Czech Republic, Hungary and Romania. Ph.D., University of Florence.

Stanig, P. (2009). Essays on Political Corruption and Media Freedom Ph.D. Dissertation, Columbia University.