His primary areas of investigation include Public relations, Presidential system, Political economy, Presidential election and Voting. His research integrates issues of Electoral college and Politics in his study of Public relations. His study explores the link between Electoral college and topics such as Television advertising that cross with problems in Conventional wisdom.
His Political economy research incorporates elements of Social psychology, State and Presidential campaign. His research in Presidential election focuses on subjects like Turnout, which are connected to Split-ticket voting and Surprise. His study in Voting is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Priming, Political advertising and Demographic economics.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Political economy, Public administration, Politics, Presidential system and Voting. The various areas that Daron R. Shaw examines in his Political economy study include Voter turnout, Conventional wisdom, Public economics and Corruption. His Politics study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Public relations.
The study incorporates disciplines such as General election, Advertising and Presidential election in addition to Presidential system. His Advertising study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Public opinion and Presidential campaign. His study focuses on the intersection of Turnout and fields such as Demographic economics with connections in the field of Voter registration.
His primary areas of study are Corruption, Turnout, Political economy, Campaign finance and Demographic economics. The Corruption study combines topics in areas such as Government and Development economics. His Turnout study is associated with Voting.
Daron R. Shaw performs multidisciplinary studies into Voting and Mythology in his work. He has researched Political economy in several fields, including Voter turnout and Politics. His research on Campaign finance often connects related areas such as Public administration.
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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)
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