CSES Bibliography - Working Papers ( listings)
Alber, J. and U. Kohler (2008). The Inequality of Electoral Participation in Europe and America and the Politically Integrative Functions of the Welfare State. Berlin, WZB Discussion Paper: 36.
Arnold, J. R. (2007). Contextualizing Political Knowledge: A Cross-National, Multilevel Approach.
Bădescu, G. and P. Sum (2008). Ideological Voting: A Cross-national Analysis of Left-Right Orientations on Voting Behavior. Studia Politica. 53: 52-73.
Birch, S. (2008). Electoral Management Bodies and the Electoral Integrity: Evidence from Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union. Electoral Malpractice and Electoral Manipulation in New and Semi-Democracies: 20.
Campante, F. R. and D. Chor (2010). Schooling and Political Participation and the Economy, Harvard University, John F. Kennedy School of Government.
Carlisle, R. (2012). Does District Magnitude Matter? The Case of Taiwan.
Curtice, J. (2000). The Future of Election Studies: Mid-Life Crisis of New Youth? CREST Working Paper No. 78. London/Oxford, CREST: Centre for Research into Elections and Social Trends.
Curtice, J. and A. Blais (2001). Follow my Leader? A Cross-National Analysis of Leadership Effects in Parliamentary Democracies. CREST Working Paper 91, Centre for Research into Elections and Social Trends.
Curtice, J., S. Fisher, et al. (2005). The Globalisation of Public Opinion Research. Crest Working Paper 109, CREST.
Curtice, J. and H. Sarinder (2006). The Impact of Leadership evaluations on voting behaviour: Do the rules matter? Crest Working Paper 110, CREST.
Dahlberg, S. and S. Holmberg (2014). The Importance of Institutional Trust for Regime Support. QOG University of Gothenburg. Gothenburg.
Dahlberg, S. and S. Holmberg (2015). The Importance of Electoral and Judicial Trust For Regime Support. The Quality of Government Institute Working Paper Series, University of Gothenburg.
Dahlberg, S. and J. Linde (2015). The winner-loser gap in satisfaction with democracy over time. Evidence from a Swedish citizen panel. Working Paper Series. T. Q. o. G. Institute, University of Gothenburg.
Dahlberg, S., J. Linde, et al. (2013). Dissatisfied Democrats. A Matter of Representation or Performance? QOG University of Gothenburg. Gothenburg.
Esaiasson, P. and M. Ottervik (2014). Does Compliance Correlate with Political Support? QOG Working Paper Series. QOG the Quality of Government Institute, Gothenburg, University of Gothenburg: 36.
Falcó-Gimeno, A. and P. Fernandez-Vazquez (2015). Choices that Matter: Coalition Formation and Parties' Ideological Reputation.
Farrell, D. and I. McAllister (2004). Voter Satisfaction and Electoral Systems: Does Preferential Voting in Candidate-Centred Systems Make a Difference. Center for the Study of Democracy Paper 04-04. University of California, Irvine, CA.
Finseraas, H. (2015). What If Robin Hood Is a Non-Voter? An Empirical Analysis of the Effect of Income Inequality and Voter Turnout on Redistribution: 38.
Freire, A. (2003). Second Order Elections and Electoral Cycles in Democratic Portugal, 1975-2002. Instituto de Ciencias Sociais WP 3-2003. Lisboa, Portugal, Universidade de Lisboa.
Gingrich, J. (2013). Visibility, Values and Voters: The informational role of the welfare state: 52.
Greene, Z. (2014). How Incumbency Structures the Electoral Impact of Issue Diversity in Parties’ Campaign Messages: 34.
Gschwend, T. (2004). Comparative Politics of Strategic Voting: A Hierarchy of Electoral Systems. SFB 504 Discussion Paper 04-41. Mannheim, Universität Mannheim.
Helgason, A. F. and V. Merola (2015). Employment Insecurity, Incumbent Partisanship, and Voting Behavior in Comparative Perspective. The Ohio State University.
Huber, J. D. (2010). Measuring ethnic voting: Does proportional representation politicize ethnicity? New York, Columbia University.
Huber, J. D. and P. Stanig (2009). Individual income and voting for redistribution across democracies. New York, Columbia University.
Hutter, S. and D. Braun (2013). Trust in representative democracy and protest behavior. A multilevel analysis of European democracies. EUI Working Paper. Florence, European University Institute: 1-31.
Jasiewicz, K. (2003). Pocketbook or Rosary? Economic and Identity: Voting in the 2000 - 2001 Elections in Poland. Studies in Public Policy. 379.
Kasara, K. and P. Suryanarayan (2013). When do the Rich Vote Less than the Poor and Why? Explaining Turnout Inequality across the World: 42.
Kernell, G. (2010). A Tale of Two Constituencies: How Party Decentralization and Preference Voting Force (Some) Candidates to Balance between Party Members and the General Electorate, Northwestern University.
Kernell, G. (2013). How Party Experience and Consistency Shapes Partisanship and Vote Choice. IPR Working Paper Series. Institute for Policy Research Northwestern University: 31.
Kostadinova, T. (2013). Corruption and Political Participation: Testing Models of Voting and Protesting: 1-28.
Llaudet, E. (2014). Voting for Parties or for Candidates: Do Electoral Institutions Make a Difference?
Lupu, N. (2013). Elite Polarization and Voter Partisanship: A Comparative Perspective: 42.
Maeda, K. and A. Ziegfeld (2013). Income, Development, and Forms of Corruption: 28.
Magalhães, P. C. (2006). Exposure to Polls, Cognitive Mobilization, and Voting Behavior: the 2002 General Elections in Portugal. Research paper. Instituto de Ciências Sociais da Universidade de Lisboa: 22.
Mahler, V. A., D. K. Jesuit, et al. (2015). Electoral turnout and state redistribution: A cross-national study of 14 developed countries. LIS Working Paper Series, ZBW Leibniz Information Centre for Economics. 633: 38.
Mainwaring, S. and M. Torcal (2005). Party System Institutionalization and Party System Theory After the Third Wave of Democratization. Kellog Institute Working Papers Series WPS #319. Notre Dame, Indiana, The Helen Kellogg Institute for International Studies.
Mainwaring, S. and M. Torcal (2005). Party System Institutionalization and Party System Theory After the Third Wave of Democratization. Working Papers Online Series, Estudio/Working Paper 51/2005. Facultad de Derecho, Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, Spain, Departamento de Ciencia Política y Relaciones Internacionales.
Marinov, N. (2013). Uncovering the Persuasive Effects of Democratic Criticism: 1-37.
McAllister, I. (2005). The Comparative Study of Electoral Systems: Module 3 and Beyond. ICORE News. 12: 2-3.
Olsson, S. A. (2014). Corruption and Political Participation. QOC Working Paper Series. University of Gothenburg: 53.
Potter, J. D. (2013). Within-District and Cross-District Latent Diversity And their Impacts on Party System Size.
Schoonvelde, M. (2013). Media Freedom and the Institutional Underpinnings of Political Knowledge. Political Science Research and Methods. University of Exeter: 28.
Simpser, A. (2004). Making Votes Not Count: Strategic Incentives for Electoral Corruption. Working Paper, Stanford University: 45.
Sulmont Haak, D. (2015). Voto ideológico y sistema de partidos en América Latina: El Peso de la Dimensión Izquierda - Derecha en el Comportamiento Electoral en Brasil, Chile, México y Perú. . Cuadernos de Investigación. Universidad Catolica del Perú. 12: 34.
Teorell, J. and C. Lindstedt (2009). Electoral Systems: Assessing the Cross-Sectional Time-Series Data Sources. QoG WORKING PAPER SERIES 2009:9. Göteborg, Sweden, University of Gothenburg. 9.
Tóka, G. (2002). Voter Inequality, Turnout and Information Effects in a Cross-National Perspective. Helen Kellogg Institute Working Paper Series #297. Notre Dame, IN, The Helen Kellogg Institute for International Studies at the University of Notre Dame.
Torcal, M. (2003). Political Disaffection and Democratization History in New Democracies. Helen Kellogg Institute Working Paper Series #308. Notre Dame, IN, The Helen Kellogg Institute for International Studies.
Wang, Y.-t. (2011). Satisfaction with Democracy and Democratic Accountability Strategies. Duke University.
Wessels, B. and H. Schmitt (2007). Meaningful Choices, Political Supply, and Institutional Effectiveness. Working Paper Esterni.
Xezonakis, G., S. Kosmidis, et al. (2014). Can Elections Combat Corruption? Contextual Factors and Individual Biases.