Christopher P. Donnelly
"Balancing Act? Testing a Theory of Split-Party U.S. Senate Delegations." 2015.
Featured on the London School of Economics American Politics and Policy Blog, August 2015,
Invited to Revise & Resubmit
"If Only They Knew: Citizens' Knowledge of Roll Call Behavior and Evaluations of U.S. Senators,"
Invited to Revise & Resubmit at
Legislative Studies Quarterly
Whose Voice Matters? How Partisan Cue Familiarity Shapes Voter Attitudes on Foreign Trade,
" with Timothy W. Taylor
"Does Candidate Gender Affect Vote Choice? Evidence from U.S. Senate Elections, 1990-2012.
"Female Employment and the Gender Voting Gap" with Chitralekha Basu
"Working Both Sides of the Aisle: Do Split-Party U.S. Senate Delegations Lead to More Effective Representation for States?" with James M. Curry
Research in Progress
"Reproductive Rights Issues and the Changing Gender Voting Gap in the United States," with Chitralekha Basu
"The Role of Candidate Gender in State Legislative Elections," with Lynda W. Powell, Jacque Gao, and Maria Silfa
"Tell Me More: Do Partisan Cues Reduce Policy Information-Seeking?"
"Together or Alone? Are Split-Party U.S. Senate Delegations Less Likely to Engage in Joint Credit-Claiming? Evidence from Constituent Newsletters and Senators' Press Releases."
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