The authors would like to acknowledge the invaluable assistance garnered throughout the drafting of this article. First and foremost we thank Donald P. Green of the Institute for Social and Policy Studies and Ian Shapiro of the Macmillan Center at Yale University for their extremely generous assistance, without which this project never would have been possible. This research was further made possible by a grant from the U.S. National Institute of Mental Health (RO1MH073687). We are especially grateful to Steven E. Hobfoll for his generosity in providing additional data. We also thank Jamil Rabah, director of Near East Consulting, for enabling our research in the West Bank, and the numerous friends and colleagues who have helped along the way, including Christopher Blattman, Ana De La O, Stathis Kalyvas, Yehezkel Lein, Ellen Lust, Stacey Maples, Alex Mintz, David Nickerson, Vladimir Pran, Aviad Rubin, Nicholas Sambanis, James C. Scott, Ron Shatzberg, Tim Williams, and Elisabeth Wood, as well as participants in the Yale Comparative Politics Workshop and the annual meetings of the International Society of Political Psychology (July 2011) and the American Political Science Association (September 2011). Replication data are available from the AJPS Data Archive on Dataverse (http://dvn.iq.harvard.edu/dvn/dv/ajps).
A Checkpoint Effect? Evidence from a Natural Experiment on Travel Restrictions in the West Bank
Version of Record online: 11 APR 2014
©2014, Midwest Political Science Association
American Journal of Political Science
Volume 58, Issue 4, pages 1006–1023, October 2014
How to Cite
Longo, M., Canetti, D. and Hite-Rubin, N. (2014), A Checkpoint Effect? Evidence from a Natural Experiment on Travel Restrictions in the West Bank. American Journal of Political Science, 58: 1006–1023. doi: 10.1111/ajps.12109
- Issue online: 13 OCT 2014
- Version of Record online: 11 APR 2014
- U.S. National Institute of Mental Health. Grant Number: RO1MH073687
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