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Joanne Miller, PhD (Psychology, The Ohio State University)
joined the Department in January 2019. She teaches courses on research design,
quantitative methods, political psychology, political propaganda, and
misinformation and conspiracy theories. Her research has been funded by the
National Science Foundation and the Pew Charitable Trusts and has won awards from
the following American Political Science Association sections: Elections,
Public Opinion, and Voting Behavior, Political Communication, and Political
Organizations and Parties. She has published in journals such as the American
Journal of Political Science, the Journal of Politics, Political Psychology,
Public Opinion Quarterly and American Politics Research.
Enders, Adam, Christina E. Farhart, Joanne M.
Miller, Joseph Uscinski, Kyle L. Saunders, and Hugo Drochon. (2022).
“Are Republicans and Conservatives More Likely to Believe Conspiracy
Theories?” Political Behavior. Online first view, https://doi.org/10.1007/s11109-022-09812-3.
David A. M., Joanne M. Miller, Kyle L. Saunders, and Scott D. McClurg.
(2022). “Macrointerest.” British Journal of Political Science. 52(1),
MacInnis, Bo, Joanne M. Miller, Jon A. Krosnick, Miriam Lindner, Clifton Below. 2021. “Candidate Name Order Effects in New Hampshire: Evidence from Primaries and from General Elections with Party Column Ballots.” PLoS ONE 16(3): e0248049. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0248049.
Lyons, Benjamin A, Christina E Farhart, Michael P Hall, John Kotcher, Matthew Levendusky, Joanne M Miller, Brendan Nyhan, Kaitlin T Raimi, Jason Reifler, Kyle L Saunders, Rasmus Skytte, and Xiaoquan Zhao. 2021. “Self-Affirmation and Identity-Driven Political Behavior.” Journal of Experimental Political Science. Online firstview (February 8, 2021): https://doi.org/10.1017/XPS.2020.46.
Borgida, Eugene, Christopher M. Federico, and Joanne M. Miller (Eds). 2020 At the Forefront of Political Psychology: Essays in Honor of John L. Sullivan. New York: Routledge.
Peterson, David A. M., Joanne M. Miller, Kyle L. Saunders, and Scott D. McClurg. 2020. “Macrointerest.” British Journal of Political Science. First View (November 18, 2020). https://doi.org/10.1017/S0007123420000356. NOTE: A previous version of this manuscript was the recipient of the Elections, Public Opinion, and Voting Behavior Best Paper Award (2016), presented for the best EPOVB section paper delivered at the previous year’s APSA Annual Meeting.
Cassese, Erin C., Christina E. Farhart, and Joanne M. Miller. 2020. “Gender Differences in COVID-19 Conspiracy Theory Beliefs.” Politics and Gender (special call for COVID-related articles). Online first view (July 9, 2020): https://doi.org/10.1017/S1743923X20000409.
Miller, Joanne M. 2020. “Psychological and Situational Factors Combine to Boost COVID-19 Conspiracy Theory Beliefs.” Canadian Journal of Political Science 1-8 (special call for COVID-related articles). Online first view (June 11, 2020): https://doi.org/10.1017/S000842392000058X.
Miller, Joanne M. 2020. “Do COVID-19 Conspiracy Theory Beliefs form a Monological Belief System?” Canadian Journal of Political Science 1-8 (special call for COVID-related articles). Online first view (May 21, 2020): https://doi.org/10.1017/S0008423920000517.
Gollust, Sarah E. and Joanne M. Miller. 2019. “Framing the Opioid Crisis: Do Racial Frames Shape Beliefs of Whites Losing Ground?” Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law, 45(2): 241–276, https://doi.org/10.1215/03616878-8004874.
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