In the 66th APOSS session, Sanghoon Kim-Leffingwell (Illinois) presented his paper showing how sentiment for the former regime is a central determinant for political behavior in maturing democracies. Bryn Rosenfeld (Cornell), Darin Self (Cornell), Joshua A. Tucker (New York University), and T.Y. Wang (Illinois State) offered extremely detailed and helpful comments.
In the 65th APOSS session, Masanori Kikuchi (Waseda) presented his paper showing that the rate of performing pieces originating from belligerent countries shrinks in wartime and that war outcomes affect the degree and speed with which the rate was restored following wars. on how ministerial portfolios are distributed among coalition parties in Asian-Pacific democracies. Rupal N. Mehta (University of Nebraska, Lincoln) and John Mueller (OSU) provided extremely detailed comments and suggestions.
In the 64th APOSS session, Jinhyuk Jang (Pennsylvania State University) presented his paper on how ministerial portfolios are distributed among coalition parties in Asian-Pacific democracies. Charles T. McClean (Michigan) and Indriði H. Indriðason (UC, Riverside), and Charles Crabtree (Dartmouth) [me] provided extremely detailed comments and suggestions. Well, the first two did at least.
In the 62nd APOSS session, Daegyeong (D.G.) Kim (UCSD) presented his paper on the under-explored link between U.S.-China geopolitical rivalry and anti-Asian racism in the United States with a focus on American public opinion. Naima Green-Riley (Princeton), Eunji Kim (Vanderbilt), Diana Mutz (Pennsylvania), and Brain C. Rathbun (USC) provided extremely detailed comments and suggestions.
In the 60th APOSS session, Sofia Axelsson (University of Gothenburg), Victor Lapuente (University of Gothenburg), and Kohei Suzuki (Leiden University) presented their pre-analysis plan on on why some civil servants are more committed to impartiality and professional norm while others are not and why some civil servants are willing to be innovative to change the status quo while others are not. Simon Calmar Andersen (Aarhus), Tobias Bach (Oslo), Kim Sass Mikkelsen (Roskilde), and Christian Schuster (UCL) provided extremely detailed comments.
In the 59th APOSS session, Jae Yeon Kim (Johns Hopkins University) and Andrew I. Thompson (George Washington University) presented their paper on how threats shift immigrants’ political attention from their home country to host society. Maneesh Arora (Wellesley), Shana Kushner Gadarian (Syracuse), Alexandra A. Siegel (Colorado), and Yamil Ricardo Velez (Columbia) and the public attendees offered many useful suggestions.
In the 58th APOSS session, Anam Kuraishi (University of Essex) presented her paper on how post-truth narratives inform decision making for the individual in accepting and believing narratives to be truthful. Adam J. Berinsky (MIT) and Charles Crabtree (me, Dartmouth) provided stellar comments – definitely true for Adam, maybe not for me – and the public attendees offered many useful suggestions.
In the 57th APOSS session, Keith Preble (University at Albany, SUNY) and Charmaine Willis (University at Albany, SUNY) presenting their project on economic sanctions and North Korea. They argue that economic sanctions limit the ability of the US and its allies from incorporating North Korea into their trade networks and in doing so, undermine the coercive power of economic sanctions. Benjamin Habib (La Trobe University), Justin Hastings (University of Sydney), Jay Song (University of Melbourne), and Lauren Sukin (Stanford University) provided stellar comments and the public attendees offered many useful suggestions.