Tali Mendelberg was featured in a discussion on CBCradio about democracy: Ideas from the Trenches - Too Dumb for Democracy. Summarizing, she said " We have to create a new norm -- an unstated understanding -- that...all voices should be heard." This interview begins at 23:55.
Tali Mendelberg, professor of politics and a CSDP faculty associate, is the author, with Chris Karpowitz, of The Silent Sex: Gender, Deliberation and Institutions (Princeton University
Nolan McCarty, Susan Dod Brown Professor of Politics and Public Affairs and CSDP Faculty Associate, examines in The Washington Post five things the Goldman tapes teach us about financial regularion, "Unlike the [Ray] Rice video where there is little room for debating what actually happened, some lessons of the Goldman tapes are somewhat less transparent. Here are what I think are the five most important take-aways."
The Princeton University homepage featured a detailed interview with Tali Mendelberg about her research in how women's voices are heard, or not heard, in decision-making.
The American Political Science Association (APSA) has named the cover article in Perspectives on Politics, Gender Inequality in Deliberation: Unpacking the Black Box of Interaction, by Tali Mendelberg, Christopher Karpowitz, and J. Baxter Oliphant, the best paper in political psychology and the paper also received the Lazarsfeld Award for the best paper on political communication.
Chicagomag.com cited research by Markus Prior, Director of CSDP and Associate Professor of Politics and Public Affairs, in its discussion of "The Surprising Way That Media Made America More Partisan."
Martin Gilens' first book, Why Americans Hate Welfare: Race, Media, and the Politics of Anti-Poverty Policy received the 2014 Philip E. Converse Award from the Elections, Public Opinion and Voting Behavior Section of APSA. The award recognizes the outstanding book in the field published at least five years earlier. Gilens is Professor of Politics and a member of the CSDP Executive Committee.
LaFleur Stephens, assistant professor of politics and CSDP faculty associate, has been awarded the 2014 Best Dissertation Award from the Race, Ethnicity, and Politics section of the American Political Science Association (APSA). In announcing the award, the committee cited theoretical and methodological advances in her dissertation.
Ph.D. candidate in Princeton's Joint Degree Program in Politics and Social Policy and CSDP graduate student affiliate Matthew Incantalupo, with his coauthors Ben Bishin, Thomas Hayes, and Tony Smith have been awarded APSA's Bailey Award for best paper in LGBT politics. Of their paper, "Testing Backlash: The Influence of Political Institutions on Public Attitudes toward Gay Rights," the American Political Science Association committee said
"....a well-executed study of a v
Tali Mendelberg, professor of politics and a CSDP faculty associate, and Bennett Butler, recent PU graduate, co-authored an Op-Ed in the New York Times that is drawing the attention of academics and policy makers: Obama Cares. Look at the Numbers. Mendelberg is the author, with Chris Karpowitz, of The Silent Sex: Gender, Deliberation and Institutions (Princeton University Press 2014).
Pacific-Standard featured research by Meredith Sadin and Nicholas Carnes, highlighting their findings about what voters infer from candidates' class background that will be published in the Journal of Politics. Carnes and Sadin asked, “What, if anything, do voters infer when they learn whether a candidate was raised in a more or less privileged family?” and “Should voters believe what they hear about politicians raised in working-class families?” Sadin is a