2014 - Fellow of the American Academy of Political and Social Science
2009 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2003 - Heinz I. Eulau Award, American Political Science Association (APSA)
His primary areas of study are Social psychology, Politics, Public relations, Get out the vote and Turnout. His Social psychology research incorporates elements of Voting and Voting behavior. His Politics research incorporates elements of Taxable income and State.
His Public relations research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Transparency and Program evaluation. In Get out the vote, he works on issues like Advertising, which are connected to Phone and Public opinion. His Turnout study incorporates themes from Incentive, Norm and Mobilization.
His primary areas of investigation include Politics, Social psychology, Voter turnout, Turnout and Voting. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Public relations and Public administration. As part of his studies on Social psychology, Alan S. Gerber often connects relevant subjects like Treatment and control groups.
His Voter turnout study combines topics in areas such as Social pressure, Advertising, Field and Phone. His work on Direct mail and Newspaper as part of general Advertising research is frequently linked to Haven, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Turnout study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Norm, Demographic economics and Mobilization.
Alan S. Gerber mainly focuses on Social psychology, Turnout, Politics, Voting and Voter turnout. The various areas that Alan S. Gerber examines in his Social psychology study include Perception, Phenomenon and Ideology. His Turnout study also includes
His work on Voting behavior as part of general Politics study is frequently connected to Evidence-based medicine, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Voting research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Test, Prison and Set. As part of one scientific family, Alan S. Gerber deals mainly with the area of Voter turnout, narrowing it down to issues related to the Field, and often Scale and Public relations.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Social psychology, Turnout, Politics, Voting and Voter turnout. His Social psychology study focuses on Social pressure in particular. Turnout and Religiosity are frequently intertwined in his study.
His work carried out in the field of Politics brings together such families of science as Mathematics education, Representation, Criminology and Demographic economics. His research integrates issues of Repeal and Church attendance in his study of Voting. His study focuses on the intersection of Voter turnout and fields such as Field with connections in the field of Phone.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
The Effects of Canvassing, Telephone Calls, and Direct Mail on Voter Turnout: A Field Experiment
Alan S. Gerber;Donald P. Green.
American Political Science Review (2000)
Social Pressure and Voter Turnout: Evidence from a Large-Scale Field Experiment
Alan S. Gerber;Donald P. Green;Christopher W. Larimer.
American Political Science Review (2008)
Get Out the Vote: How to Increase Voter Turnout
Donald P. Green;Alan S. Gerber.
Field Experiments: Design, Analysis, and Interpretation
Alan S. Gerber;Donald P. Green.
Personality and Political Attitudes: Relationships across Issue Domains and Political Contexts
Alan S. Gerber;Gregory A. Huber;David Doherty;Conor M. Dowling.
American Political Science Review (2010)
Does the media matter? A field experiment measuring the effect of newspapers on voting behavior and political opinions
Alan Gerber;Dean Karlan;Daniel Bergan.
Research Papers in Economics (2009)
Voting May Be Habit-Forming: Evidence from a Randomized Field Experiment
Alan S. Gerber;Donald P. Green;Ron Shachar.
American Journal of Political Science (2003)
Estimating the Effect of Campaign Spending on Senate Election Outcomes Using Instrumental Variables
American Political Science Review (1998)
How large and long-lasting are the persuasive effects of televised campaign ads? Results from a randomized field experiment
Alan S. Gerber;James G. Gimpel;Donald P. Green;Daron R. Shaw.
American Political Science Review (2011)
Partisan Bias in Factual Beliefs about Politics
John G Bullock;Alan S Gerber;Seth J Hill;Gregory A Huber.
Quarterly Journal of Political Science (2015)
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