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Organized Section 23: Timothy Cook Best Graduate Student Paper Award

Political Communication Section Award Recipients

Timothy Cook Best Graduate Student Paper Award
The Cook Award recognizes the best paper on political communication presented by a graduate student at the previous year’s APSA Annual Meeting.


2016  Nick Anspach, Temple University
"The Inadvertent Audience: How Online Peer Influence Mitigates Selective Exposure." 
2015  Matthew N. Tokeshi, Princeton University
“Countering Implicit Appeals: Which Strategies Work?” 
2014 Brian Weeks, Ohio State University
"Feeling is Believing: The Influence of Emotions on Citizens' False Political Beliefs"
2013 Brian Harrison, PhD Northwestern University
"Bully Partisan or Partisan Bully? Partisanship, Elite Polarization, and U.S. Presidential Communication"
2012 Thomas Leeper, Northwestern University
Learning More from Political Communication Experiments: The Importance of Pretreatment Effects
2012 James Druckman, Northwestern University
Learning More from Political Communication Experiments: The Importance of Pretreatment Effects
2011 Sarah Esralew, Ohio State University
"The Influence of Parodies on Mental Models: Exploring the Tina Fey-Sarah Palin Phenomenon"
2011 Dannagal Young, University of Delaware
Sarah Esralew, The Ohio State University
"The Influence of Parodies on Mental Models: Exploring the Tina Fey-Sarah Palin Phenomenon"
2010 Dino Christenson, Ohio State University
Learning from Campaigns: Political Information and Context in Presidential Elections
2009 Blake Andrew, McGill University
"Making Broadcast News Headlines: Heuristiv Signals in Television and Public Radio Campaign Coverage"
 2008
Chris Weber 
“Exploring the Role of Discrete Emotions in Political Campaigns”
2007 Daniela Stockmann, Leiden University
The New Chinese Media and Public Opinion: Adaptation of a Propaganda Machine or Instrument for Political Change?
2006 Michael Parkin, University of Minnesota
"Engaging with Late Night Comedy's Serious Message: How Late Night Candidate Apperances Affect Young People's Political Decisions"
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