A new study suggests that, more than four decades later, the impact of these policies on political leanings is apparent.
Facebook, Twitter, and users themselves have few incentives to distinguish fact from fiction. With an election looming, the stakes are high.
Why We Know So Little about Disparities within the Federal Court System—and How That’s Finally Changing
Millions of hard-to-obtain public court records shed new light on the fairness of the U.S. judiciary.
When People Think Their Neighbors Support Trump, They’re More Likely to Express Anti-immigrant Views
Social norms are powerful—but fluid. A study of the 2016 election shows how they can change.
In many cases, no. But economic anxiety can ignite powerful gender stereotypes.
Game theory reveals why some conflicts escalate and others don’t.
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4-year degree-holders tend to be big supporters—even though they are personally unlikely to benefit.
During natural disasters, the media spotlight shifts—and special interests benefit.
A look at whether celebrity endorsements matter, why the top spot on a ballot is coveted, and more election research from Kellogg faculty.
A new study explains why heroes always say, “I just did what anybody would do.”
Winners can differ when voting is done by district versus at-large.
The surprising result suggests the need to rethink the role of money in politics.
A direct-vote system could have a sizeable impact on the behaviors of voters and candidates.
Understanding political rhetoric in this heated presidential race.
In corporations, academia, and the papal conclave, transparent voting and voter privacy interact in surprisingly complex ways.