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Organized Section 3: Jewell-Loewenberg Paper Award

Legislative Studies Section Award Recipients

Jewell-Loewenberg Paper Award
The Jewell-Loewenberg Paper Award for the best article in the Legislative Studies Quarterly in the previous year.


2017 Gabriel Lenz, University of California, Berkeley
"Do Open Primaries Improve Representation? An Experimental Test of California's 2012 Top-Two Primary." Legislative Studies Quarterly
2017  Jack Citrin, University of California, Berkeley
"Do Open Primaries Improve Representation? An Experimental Test of California's 2012 Top-Two Primary." Legislative Studies Quarterly
2017  Douglas Ahler, University of California, Berkeley
"Do Open Primaries Improve Representation? An Experimental Test of California's 2012 Top-Two Primary." Legislative Studies Quarterly
2016  Anand Edward Sokhey, University of Colorado at Boulder
"Examining Legislative Cue-Taking in the US Senate." Legislative Studies Quarterly 40(2015):13-53.  
2016  Josh M. Ryan, Utah State University
"Examining Legislative Cue-Taking in the US Senate." Legislative Studies Quarterly 40(2015):13-53. 
2016  Janet Box-Steffensmeier, Ohio State University
"Examining Legislative Cue-Taking in the US Senate."
Legislative Studies Quarterly 40(2015):13-53. 
2014 William Bernhard, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
"Commitment and Consequences: Reneging on Cosponsorship Pledges in the U.S. House."
2014 Tracy Sulkin, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
"Commitment and Consequences: Reneging on Cosponsorship Pledges in the U.S. House."
2013 Regina Branton, University of North Texas
"Race, Ethnicity, and U.S. House Incumbent Evaluations" (November 2012 issue)
2013 Erin Cassese, West Virginia University
"Race, Ethnicity, and U.S. House Incumbent Evaluations" (November 2012 issue)
2013 Bradford Jones, University of California, Davis
"Race, Ethnicity, and U.S. House Incumbent Evaluations" (November 2012 issue)
2012 Rene Lindstadt, University of Essex
Balancing Competing Demands: Position Taking and Election Proximity and the European Parliament (Legislative Studies Quarterly 36, February 2011)
2012 Jonathan Slapin, University of Houston
Balancing Competing Demands: Position Taking and Election Proximity and the European Parliament (Legislative Studies Quarterly 36, February 2011)
2012 Ryan Vander Wielen, Temple University
Balancing Competing Demands: Position Taking and Election Proximity and the European Parliament (Legislative Studies Quarterly 36, February 2011)
2011 Matthew Levendusky, University of Pennsylvania
"Measuring Aggregate-Level Ideological Heterogeneity"
2011 Jeremy Pope, Brigham Young University
"Measuring Aggregate-Level Ideological Heterogeneity"
2010 Sebastian Saiegh, University of California, San Diego
"Recovering a Basic Space from Elite Surveys: Evidence from Latin America,"
2009 Neil Malhotra, Stanford University
"Disentangling the Relationship between Legislative Professionalism and Government Spending" Legislative Studies Quarterly, August 2008
2007 John Griffin, University of Notre Dame
Senate Apportionment as a Source of Political Inequality
2006 James Druckman, Northwestern University
"Influence Without Confidence: Upper Chambers and Government Formation," Legislative Studies Quarterly 30 (4): 529-48
2006 Lanny Martin, Rice University
"Influence Without Confidence: Upper Chambers and Government Formation," Legislative Studies Quarterly 30 (4): 529-48
2006 Michael Thies, University of California, Los Angeles
"Influence Without Confidence: Upper Chambers and Government Formation," Legislative Studies Quarterly 30 (4): 529-48
2005 Sarah Binder, George Washington University
"The Limits of Senatorial Courtesy"
2005 Forrest Maltzman, George Washington University
"The Limits of Senatorial Courtesy"
2004 Octavio Amorim Neto, Getulio Vargas Foundation
"The Inefficient Secret Revisited: The Legislative Input and Output of Brazilian Deputies" (Legislative Studies Quarterly, November 2003)
2004 Fabiano Santos, Rio de Janeiro Graduate Research Institute
"The Inefficient Secret Revisited: The Legislative Input and Output of Brazilian Deputies" (Legislative Studies Quarterly, November 2003)
2003 Rory Austin, George Washington University
"Seats That May Not Matter: Testing for Racial Polarization in U.S. City Councils" (Legislative Studies Quarterly, 27, 2002)
2002 Stephen Ansolabehere, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
"The Effects of Party and Preferences on Congressional Roll Call Voting" (2001)
2002 James Snyder Jr., Massachusetts Institute of Technology
"The Effects of Party and Preferences on Congressional Roll Call Voting" (2001)
2002 Charles Stewart III, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
"The Effects of Party and Preferences on Congressional Roll Call Voting" (2001)
2001 Benjamin Bishin, University of Miami
"Constituency Influence in Congress: Does Subconstituency Matter?"
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