We thank seminar participants in the University of Michigan's Department of Psychology's Decision Consortium and its Center for Political Studies at the Institute for Social Research. We are also appreciative of comments received at the Hendricks Symposium at the University of Nebraska and seminars at Florida State University, Michigan State University, Texas A&M University, the University of Arizona, the University of California-San Diego, and the University of Kentucky for helpful comments. We are also grateful for advice we have received from many scholars including Robert Axelrod, Ethan Bueno de Mesquita, John Bullock, Cassandra Grafstrom, Kenneth Kollman, Yanna Krupnikov, Adam Seth Levine, Kenyatha Vauthier Loftis, George Marcus, Rose McDermott, Erin McGovern, William McMillan, Robert Mickey, Manus Midlarsky, Spencer Piston, Rob Salmond, Jeff Staton, Alexander Von Hagen-Jamar, Rick Wilson, and Richard Zeckhauser.
When Can Politicians Scare Citizens Into Supporting Bad Policies?
Article first published online: 24 DEC 2008
©2009, Midwest Political Science Association
American Journal of Political Science
Volume 53, Issue 1, pages 90–106, January 2009
How to Cite
Lupia, A. and Menning, J. O. (2009), When Can Politicians Scare Citizens Into Supporting Bad Policies?. American Journal of Political Science, 53: 90–106. doi: 10.1111/j.1540-5907.2008.00359.x
- Issue published online: 24 DEC 2008
- Article first published online: 24 DEC 2008
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