Who wants What? Preferences for Redistribution in Comparative Perspective (with David Rueda). 2019. Cambridge Studies in Comparative Politics series, Cambridge University Press. [CUP link] [Amazon]

Current working papers

  1. Income, Risk, and Voting: Demand for Redistribution and Left Parties in Industrialized Democracies [with David Rueda]. Latest version: September 2019. [PDF]
  2. Curbing Uneqal Representation: The Impact of Labor Unions on Legislative Responsiveness in the US Congress [with Michael Becher]. Latest version: July 2019. [PDF]
  3. The Political Geography of the Eurocrisis [with Pablo Beramendi]. Latest version: May 2019. [PDF]
  4. Tax Progressivity and Redistribution [with Matthew Dimick and Pablo Beramendi]. February 2019. [PDF]
  5. Cognitive Ability, Union Membership, and Turnout [with Michael Becher]. Latest version: January 2019. [PDF]
  6. Cognitive Ability, Labor Markets, and Social Policy Preferences [with Matthew Dimick]. Latest version: April 2016. [PDF]
  7. The Political Economy of Risk and Ideology [with Matthew Dimick]. CAGE working paper No. 237 [link]
  8. Explaining social policy preferences: The effects of cognitive and noncognitive skills. [PDF]

Peer-reviewed articles

  1. Local Union Organization and Lawmaking in the U.S. Congress [with Michael Becher]. Journal of Politics, 80(2), 2018. [paper][preprint]
  2. Models of Other-Regarding Preferences, Inequality and Redistribution [with Matthew Dimick and David Rueda]. Annual Review of Political Science, 21, 2018. [paper] [preprint]
  3. The Altruistic Rich? Inequality and Other-Regarding Preferences for Redistribution in the US [with Matthew Dimick and David Rueda]. Quarterly Journal of Political Science, 11(4), 2016. [paper] [preprint]
  4. The Externalities of Inequality: Fear of Crime and Preferences for Redistribution in Western Europe [with David Rueda]. American Journal of Political Science, 60(2), 2016.  [paper] [preprint]
  5. Religion and Redistributive Voting in Western Europe. Journal of Politics 75(4), 2014. [paper] [preprint]
  6. Bayesian hierarchical age-period-cohort models with time-structured effects. An application to religious voting in the US, 1972-2008. Electoral Studies 33, 2014.  [paper] [preprint]
  7. Modeling changing preferences. A Bayesian robust dynamic latent ordered probit model. Political Analysis 21 (3), 2013. [paper] [preprint]
  8. How many countries for multilevel modeling? A Monte Carlo study comparing Bayesian and frequentist approaches. American Journal of Political Science 57 (3), 2013. [paper] [preprint]
  9. Religion and Preferences for Redistribution in Western Europe. Assessing the role of religion. [with S. Rossteutscher, P. Scheepers, E. de Jong] European Sociological Review 28 (4), 2012. [paper] [preprint]
  10. Apples and Oranges? The Problem of Equivalence in Comparative Research.Political Analysis 19 (4), 2011. [paper] [preprint]
  11. The Individual Level Dynamics of Bounded Partisanship [with A. Neundorf and T. Scotto]. Public Opinion Quarterly 75 (3), 2011[paper] [preprint]

Work in progress

  1. The Political Economy of Coordination in Industrialized Democracies. A New Look at an Entangled Relationship [with David Rueda].
  2. Electoral rules and unequal representation in Europe [with Michael Becher].
  3. Global Economic Shocks, Local Institutions, and Political Responsiveness [with Michael Becher]
  4. Rational mobilization of ideological group members in elections. Theory and Evidence [with Michael Becher]. [PDF]
  5. Studying Bias in Survey Responses using a Bayesian Heterogeneous IRT model. Latest version: May 2018 [PDF]