I thank John Bullock, Dan Butler, Ryan Enos, Sean Gailmard, Don Green, Zoltan Hajnal, Greg Huber, Gabe Lenz, Todd Rogers, Eric Schickler, Chris Skovron, Laura Stoker, Jessica Suits, Rob van Houweling, and the anonymous reviewers for helpful feedback. Eleanor Powell deserves special thanks for her guidance. The interviews discussed were conducted in June–August 2010 during participant observation research with 27 state legislators (14 white, 13 black) who at the time represented majority-minority state legislative districts. Interest group employees and legislative black caucus leaders also provided invaluable advice, information, and assistance during this period. I owe great thanks to these legislators for inviting me into their districts and their homes. I also owe special thanks to Martha Grant, April Lawson, the Bills family, Will and Nicola Wilson, Sara Meacham, and members of Couchsurfing.org for making this participant observation work possible. The Yale College Dean's Office Fellowship in the Social Sciences, the Yale Political Science Department's Frank M. Patterson Grant, and the Jonathan Edwards College Richter Travel Fellowship were all generous in their financial support for these activities. I also acknowledge financial support from the National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship Program. The Yale Institution for Social and Policy Studies and Dan Butler also supported the collection and purchase of the datasets I employ. Replication data are available at the AJPS Dataverse.
Black Politicians Are More Intrinsically Motivated to Advance Blacks’ Interests: A Field Experiment Manipulating Political Incentives
Version of Record online: 15 MAR 2013
©2013, Midwest Political Science Association
American Journal of Political Science
Volume 57, Issue 3, pages 521–536, July 2013
How to Cite
Broockman, D. E. (2013), Black Politicians Are More Intrinsically Motivated to Advance Blacks’ Interests: A Field Experiment Manipulating Political Incentives. American Journal of Political Science, 57: 521–536. doi: 10.1111/ajps.12018
- Issue online: 1 JUL 2013
- Version of Record online: 15 MAR 2013
Disclaimer: Supplementary materials have been peer-reviewed but not copyedited.
• Randomization Check
○ Table SI1: Randomization Check. DV = Assignment to Out-of-District Treatment Group
• Results with “Helpful Reply” as the Dependent Vari-able
○ Table SI2: Results With “Helpful Reply” as the Depen-dent Variable
○ Table SI3: Heterogeneous Treatment Effects
• In- and Out-of-District City-Selection Method
○ Figure SI1: Example In- and Out-of-District City Selec-tion Results
○ Figure SI2: Out-of-District Assignment Areas
○ Figure SI3: Guide to Reproducing the City Name As-signment Process (5 Panels)
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