Perception, Memory, and Partisan Polarization on the Iraq War
Gary C. Jacobson analyzes four surveys designed to investigate partisan polarization on the Iraq war. He finds that modes of motivated reasoning, including motivated skepticism and selective perception, selective memory, and selective exposure, contributed strongly to the emergence of the unusually wide differences of opinion on the war.
Extreme Referendum: Donald Trump and the 2018 Midterm Elections, Gary C. Jacobson
Obama and Nationalized Electoral Politics in the 2014 Midterm , Gary C. Jacobson
The Republican Resurgence in 2010, Gary C. Jacobsonmore by this author
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The Watergate Briefs
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THE PROLIFERATION OF NUCLEAR WEAPONS: EXTENDING THE U.S. UMBRELLA AND INCREASING CHANCES OF WAR
The Greater Good Gathering: Technology, Community, and the Greater Good
February 6–7, 2019
New York, NY
The Greater Good Gathering conference explored the future of public policy and how best to advance the greater good in the 21st century in light of technological innovation, economic disruption, ideological polarization, and governance challenges.MORE ABOUT THIS EVENT VIEW ALL EVENTS
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