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Attitudes about refugees and immigrants arriving in the United States: a conjoint experiment

January 13, 2023

"Attitudes About Refugees and Immigrants Arriving in the United States: A Conjoint Experiment," authored by Associate Professor of Political Science Lamis Abdelaaty, was published in Ethnic and Racial Studies.

See related: Refugees, United States

Misperceptions about Refugee Policy

October 20, 2022

"Misperceptions about Refugee Policy," co-authored by political science professors Lamis Abdelaaty and Emily Thorson, was published in American Political Science Review.

See related: Refugees, United States

Pandemic Politics: The Deadly Toll of Partisanship in the Age of COVID

October 18, 2022

“Pandemic Politics: The Deadly Toll of Partisanship in the Age of COVID," co-authored by Professor of Political Science Shana Kushner Gadarian, draws on a wealth of new data on public opinion to show how pandemic politics has touched all aspects of Americans’ lives.

Enforcing Gender at the Polls: Transing Voters and Women’s Suffrage before the American Civil War

September 26, 2022

Between 1800 and 1860, individuals deemed female by society donned male attire, represented themselves as men, and tried unlawfully to vote, thus challenging the gender binary at the foundation of U.S. democracy. The history of their confrontation with an electoral system reserved for men suggests a more porous and inclusive history of gender and citizenship before the Civil War.

Historical information and beliefs about racial inequality

August 12, 2022

"Historical information and beliefs about racial inequality," co-authored by Assistant Professor of Political Science Steven White was published in Policies, Groups, and Identities.

The SAGE Handbook of Social Studies in Health and Medicine

June 2, 2022

Faculty members Robert Rubinstein and Sandra Lane are among the co-editors and contributors to this handbook, which investigates the social contexts of health—including food and nutrition, race, class, ethnicity, trauma, gender, mental illness and the environment—to explain the complicated nature of illness. 

Introduction: The Politics of the Migrant/Refugee Binary

May 4, 2022

This article interrogates the categorization and labeling of border crossers, particularly the categories of migrant and refugee as they are used in distinction with one another.

See related: Migration, Refugees

Maxwell Faculty, Staff and Students Honored at 2022 One University Awards Ceremony

April 27, 2022

The 2022 One University Awards were held Friday, April 22, in Hendricks Chapel. The annual event honors members of the Syracuse University community who are making a difference through academics, scholarship, creative work and dedicated service.

See related: Awards & Honors

Bringing abolition in: Addressing carceral logics in social science research

August 10, 2021
Jenn Jackson, assistant professor of political science, and co-authors review and offer theoretical groundings and empirical approaches to the study of abolition.

To Appeal and Amend: Changes to Recently Updated Flood Insurance Rate Maps

June 24, 2021
Pralle, associate professor of political science, and co-authors' findings suggest changes to flood zones on FIRMs occur more often where people have greater socioeconomic means, raising questions of equity for future FIRM appeals and revisions.

The Other Side of the Coin: Public Opinion toward Social Tax Expenditures

February 9, 2021
Political Science Associate Professor Chris Faricy and co-author examine how public opinion differs between two types of economic aid—direct government assistance vs. indirect assistance in the form of tax subsidies.

See related: Taxation

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Campbell Public Affairs Institute
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