His primary areas of investigation include Politics, Social psychology, Democracy, Persuasion and Political economy. His study in Politics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Multivariate analysis, Econometrics, Explanatory power, Multivariate statistics and Sample. His Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Malice and Civil liberties.
His work on Representative democracy, Liberal democracy and Direct democracy as part of general Democracy research is frequently linked to Antecedent, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work is dedicated to discovering how Persuasion, Personality are connected with Presidential election and other disciplines. As a member of one scientific family, John L. Sullivan mostly works in the field of Political economy, focusing on Foreign policy and, on occasion, Voting behavior and Voting.
Politics, Social psychology, Political economy, Democracy and Law are his primary areas of study. His Politics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Social science and Development economics. His Social psychology research includes elements of Cognition, Presidential election and Voting behavior.
His Presidential election research includes themes of General election and Voting. His Political economy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Direct democracy, Liberal democracy, Political freedom, Representative democracy and Economic system. John L. Sullivan interconnects Criminology and Civil liberties in the investigation of issues within Democracy.
His primary scientific interests are in Politics, Political psychology, Social psychology, Advertising and Perception. His work deals with themes such as Social psychology and Law and economics, which intersect with Politics. His Political psychology research incorporates themes from Social science, Ideology and Voting behavior.
He combines subjects such as Test, Racism, Centrality and Presidential election with his study of Social psychology. His Advertising study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as CONTEST, Content analysis and Presidential system. His work in Perception addresses subjects such as Focus group, which are connected to disciplines such as Affect.
John L. Sullivan mostly deals with Politics, Political psychology, Monoamine oxidase A, Genetic variation and Locus. His Politics study frequently involves adjacent topics like Social psychology. His Political psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Social psychology, Collective identity, Advertising, Legitimacy and Focus group.
His Monoamine oxidase A study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Monoamine oxidase B.
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Political Tolerance and American Democracy
John Lawrence Sullivan;James Piereson;George E. Marcus.
Foreign Affairs and Issue Voting: Do Presidential Candidates “Waltz Before a Blind Audience?”.
John H. Aldrich;John L. Sullivan;Eugene Borgida.
American Political Science Review (1989)
With Malice toward Some: How People Make Civil Liberties Judgments
George E. Marcus;John L. Sullivan;Elizabeth Theiss-Morse;Sandra L. Wood.
An Alternative Conceptualization of Political Tolerance: Illusory Increases 1950s–1970s
John L. Sullivan;James Piereson;George E. Marcus.
American Political Science Review (1979)
A Social Cognitive Model of Candidate Appraisal
Wendy M. Rahn;John H. Aldrich;Eugene Borgida;John L. Sullivan.
Ideological Constraint in the Mass Public: A Methodological Critique and Some New Findings
John L. Sullivan;James E. Piereson;George E. Marcus.
American Journal of Political Science (1978)
The Sources of Political Tolerance: A Multivariate Analysis
John L. Sullivan;George E. Marcus;Stanley Feldman;James E. Piereson.
American Political Science Review (1981)
On the Relationship Between Attitude Involvement and Attitude Accessibility: Toward a Cognitive-Motivational Model of Political Information Processing
Howard Lavine;Eugene Borgida;John L. Sullivan.
Political Psychology (2000)
Threat, Authoritarianism, and Voting: An Investigation of Personality and Persuasion
Howard Lavine;Diana J Burgess;Mark Snyder;John Transue.
Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin (1999)
The Emotional Foundation of Political Cognition: The Impact of Extrinsic Anxiety on the Formation of Political Tolerance Judgments
George E. Marcus;John L. Sullivan;Elizabeth Theiss-Morse;Daniel Stevens.
Political Psychology (2005)
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