The larger project to which this article is connected is supported with funding from the Pew Charitable Trusts, which bears no responsibility for the findings or interpretations. We thank Leticia Bode, Hannah Goble, Matt Holleque, Jacob Neiheisel, David Nelson, Sarah Niebler, and especially Stéphane Lavertu for research assistance, Charles Franklin for polling data, and Alex Tahk for computing assistance. John Aldrich, Gary King, Michael Hanmer, Benjamin Highton, Michael McDonald, and Marc Ratkovic provided helpful comments, as did participants at the 2010 Chicago Area Behavior Workshop, 2008 presidential election conference at Ohio State, 2009 American Political Science Association meeting, and workshops at the University of Missouri, University of Texas, University of Wisconsin, and Yale University. Authors are listed alphabetically. Replication data and supplemental information may be accessed at electionadmin.wisc.edu and the AJPS Data Archive.
Election Laws, Mobilization, and Turnout: The Unanticipated Consequences of Election Reform
Version of Record online: 9 SEP 2013
©2013, Midwest Political Science Association
American Journal of Political Science
Volume 58, Issue 1, pages 95–109, January 2014
How to Cite
Burden, B. C., Canon, D. T., Mayer, K. R. and Moynihan, D. P. (2014), Election Laws, Mobilization, and Turnout: The Unanticipated Consequences of Election Reform. American Journal of Political Science, 58: 95–109. doi: 10.1111/ajps.12063
- Issue online: 2 JAN 2014
- Version of Record online: 9 SEP 2013
- Pew Charitable Trusts
Disclaimer: Supplementary materials have been peer-reviewed but not copyedited.
Figure A1: Television Campaign Advertising by Level of Early Voting
Table A2: Individual Level Variable and Overall Balance Measures Before and After Matching
Table A3: Regression Estimates of Election Laws on County Turnout
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