Ever wondered if it was powerful Member States or weaker Member States that weakened the Stability and Growth Pact? We find that Large Member States such as Germany and France as well as Euroskeptic Member States helped to erode the watchdog function of the European Commission. Our paper (with Mark Hallerberg) was accepted for publication and is forthcoming at Comparative Political Studies. You can check it out on First View here
Our paper Documenting the Unauthorized: Political Responses to Unauthorized Immigration (new working title) to be presented at the inaugural Virtual IPES. Please listen in and give us your feedback.
Our paper “Estimating Central Bank Prefernces” was selected for the 2015 APSA Pre-Conference on Political Communication, “#Disruption: Political Communication in a Digital Age.” The 13th annual Pre-Conference on will be held Wednesday, September 2, 2015, at the University of San Francisco in San Francisco, CA. Stop by to see our panel entitled Nothing but Text: Utilizing Text Analysis at the Cutting-edge
- Whiteside, Craig (Naval War College Monterey). “Symbolic Violence as a Message: Deciphering the Islamic State’s Strategic Communications.”
- Jaros, Kyle (Harvard University) and Jennifer Pan (Harvard University). “Where Does the Buck Stop? Using Large-Scale Text Analysis to Map the Political Ownership of Policymaking in China.”
- Baerg, Nicole (University of Mannheim) and Will Lowe (Princeton University). “A Textual Taylor Rule: Estimating Central Bank Preferences Combining Topic and Scaling Methods.”
- Kang, Taewoo (Washington State University). “On Campaign Websites: Partisan Differences?”
- Jensen, Mike (University of Canberra). “Public Communication and Public Opinion: Understanding Public Opinion through Election Surveys and Tweet Analysis.”
“Esimating Central Bank Preferences” presented at Monetary Policy and Central Banking: Historical analysis and contemporary approaches conference at Princeton University, February 6-7, 2015. Special thanks to the organizers Cristina Bodea (Michigan State University), Raymond Hicks (Princeton University), Harold James (Princeton University), and Helen V. Milner (Princeton University) for putting together an excellent conference.