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Volume 135 - Number 2 - Summer 2020

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Intelligence in the Cyber Era: Evolution or Revolution?
DAVID V. GIOE, MICHAEL S. GOODMAN, and Tim Stevens consider whether the cyber era ushered in an intelligence revolution and identify areas of continuity and change in intelligence priorities and rationale in the Anglo-American intelligence communities. They argue that the cyber era is a technological revolution, but not an intelligence revolution.

pp. 191-224
 

Political Science and Big Data: Structured Data, Unstructured Data, and How to Use Them
Jonathan Grossman and Ami Pedahzur examine how political scientists analyze and write about big data. They discuss the limitations of using structured big data for quantitative purposes, demonstrate the potential of unstructured big data for historically oriented political research, identify the main challenges of such research, and propose ways to overcome them.

pp. 225-257
 

Do Campaign Events Matter? New Evidence from Voting Advice Applications
ANJA KILIBARDA, CLIFTON VAN DER LINDEN, and Yannick Dufresne leverage the extraordinarily large samples of public opinion collected by Voting Advice Application to examine the granular effects of campaign events on electoral outcomes. Drawing on the case of the 2011 Canadian federal election, they demonstrate how particular events that took place during the campaign contributed to the so-called ‘Orange Wave’ which catapulted the historically third party NDP into Official Opposition status.

pp. 259-280
 

Neighborhood Defenders: Participatory Politics and America’s Housing Crisis
KATHERINE LEVINE EINSTEIN, DAVID M. GLICK, and Maxwell Palmer use a wide array of administrative, elite survey, and qualitative data to show how neighborhood participation in the housing permitting process exacerbates existing political inequalities, limits the housing supply, and contributes to the current affordable housing crisis.

pp. 281-312

Foreign Policy Dilemmas and Opportunities for a New Administration: An Opinion Piece
Robert Jervis speculates about the likely foreign policy that a Democratic administration will follow if its candidate wins in November. He argues that President Donald Trump will have left a difficult legacy and his successor will have to simultaneously rebuild trust and instructions while also utilizing the leverage that Trump has generated.

pp. 313-325

The Rise of Andrew Jackson: Myth, Manipulation, and the Making of Modern Politics, David S. Heidler and Jeanne T. Heidler
Reviewed by Adam Pratt

pp. 327-328
 

Administrative Burden: Policymaking by Other Means, Pamela Herd and Donald P. Moynihan
Reviewed by John Sivolella

pp. 328-330
 

Participation without Democracy: Containing Conflict in Southeast Asia, Garry Rodan
Reviewed by Nhu Truong

pp. 330-331
 

The Credibility Challenge: How Democracy Aid Influences Election Violence, Inken von Borzyskowski
Reviewed by Mariya Y. Omelicheva

pp. 332-333
 

The Future of UK-China Relations, Kerry Brown
Reviewed by Vasilis Trigkas

pp. 333-335
 

Super Continent: The Logic of Eurasian Integration, Kent E. Calder
Reviewed by Kyungkook Kang

pp. 335-336
 

Strategic Warning Intelligence: History, Challenges, and Prospects, John A. Gentry and Joseph S. Gordon
Reviewed by Uri Bar-Joseph

pp. 336-338
 

Marque and Reprisal: The Spheres of Public and Private War, Kenneth B. Moss
Reviewed by Peter J. Hoffman

pp. 338-339
 

Rights as Weapons: Instruments of Conflict, Tools of Power, Clifford Bob
Reviewed by Ana Bracic

pp. 339-341
 

Surrogate Warfare: The Transformation of War in the Twenty-First Century, Andreas Krieg and Jean-Marc Rickli
Reviewed by Andrew Mumford

pp. 341-342
 

Winning Hearts and Votes: Social Services and the Islamist Political Advantage, Steven Brooke
Reviewed by Sofia Fenner

pp. 342-344
 

Israel’s National Identity: The Changing Ethos of Conflict, Neta Oren
Reviewed by Alberto Spektorowski

pp. 344-346
 

The Pursuit of Happiness in the Founding Era: An Intellectual History, Carli N. Conklin
Reviewed by Adam Dahl

pp. 346-347
 

Initiatives without Engagement: A Realistic Appraisal of Direct Democracy’s Secondary Effects, Joshua J. Dyck and Edward L. Lascher Jr.
Reviewed by Daniel Lewis

pp. 347-349
 

Bending the Rules: Procedural Politicking in the Bureaucracy, Rachel Augustine Potter
Reviewed by Ian R. Turner

pp. 349-350
 

In the Weeds: Demonization, Legalization, and the Evolution of U.S. Marijuana Policy, Clayton J. Mosher and Scott Akins
Reviewed by A. Lee Hannah

pp. 351-352
 

Political Advocacy and Its Interested Citizens: Neoliberalism, Postpluralism, and LGBT Organizations, Matthew Dean Hindman
Reviewed by Jacob R. Longaker

pp. 352-354
 

Broader, Bolder, Better: How Schools and Communities Help Students Overcome the Disadvantages of Poverty, Elaine Weiss and Paul Reville
Reviewed by Karen Hunter Quartz

pp. 354-355
 

The Primary Rules: Parties, Voters, and Presidential Nominations, Caitlin E. Jewitt
Reviewed by DINO P. CHRISTENSON

pp. 355-357
 

Liberalism and Identity Politics: Puerto Rican Community Organizations and Collective Action in New York City, José E. Cruz
Reviewed by CARLOS FIGUEROA

pp. 357-359
 

Democracy from Above? The Unfulfilled Promise of Nationally Mandated Participatory Reforms, Stephanie L. McNulty
Reviewed by Kathleen Bruhn

pp. 359-361

Democracy and Prosperity: Reinventing Capitalism through a Turbulent Century, Torben Iversen and David Soskice
Reviewed by Christopher Way

pp. 361-362
 

Reconstructing Rights: Courts, Parties, and Equality Rights in India, South Africa, and the United States, Stephan Stohler
Reviewed by Rebecca A. Reid

pp. 362-364
 

Black Wave: How Networks and Governance Shaped Japan’s 3/11 Disasters, Daniel P. Aldrich
Reviewed by Richard J. Samuels

pp. 364-365

Disenfranchising Democracy: Constructing the Electorate in the United States, the United Kingdom, and France, David A. Bateman
Reviewed by Dawn Langan Teele

pp. 365-367

About PSQ's Editor

ROBERT Y. SHAPIRO

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