Gregory A. Huber

Forst Family Professor of Political Science

Chair, Department of Political Science, Yale University

Resident Fellow, Institution for Social and Policy Studies (ISPS)

Associate Director, Center for the Study of American Politics

Director, ISPS Behavioral Research Lab

Associate Editor, Quarterly Journal of Political Science

Gregory A. Huber

gregory.huber@yale.edu

Faculty Office 203-432-5731

Chair Office: 203-432-5240

 

ISPS, Room C222

77 Prospect St.

New Haven, CT 06511

 

US Mail: PO Box 208209

New Haven, CT 06520-8209

My research focuses on American Politics, and is motivated by a desire to understand how the interactions among the mass public and elites, political institutions, and policies explain important outcomes.

While the particular set of topics that I write about has evolved over time, I remain centrally interested in how individuals think about the government, how these attitudes are shaped by government action and political campaigns, and how those beliefs in turn shape citizens' political activities and government policy.

I draw on multiple methodologies in my research, including field interviews, formal modeling, survey and administrative records analysis, and field-, lab-, and quasi-experiments.

Highlights of Recently Published Work:

"The Policy Basis of Measured Partisan Animosity in the United States." American Journal of Political Science. Click here for more.

"Local demographic changes and US presidential voting, 2012 to 2016." Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Click here for more.

"On The Meaning of Survey Reports of Roll Call "Votes"." American Journal of Political Science. Click here for more.

"Political Homophily in Social Relationships: Evidence from Online Dating Behavior." Journal of Politics. Click here for more.

"Partisan Bias in Factual Beliefs about Politics." Quarterly Journal of Political Science. Click here for more.

Portable Behavior Lab

Portable Behavior Lab

In 2016 I developed a portable behavior lab, which consists of 20+ wirelessly networked laptops connected to a portable server. The server runs Otree, a web-based platform for behavioral games.

The lab, which allows reaching subjects who are often unavailable in on-campus subject pools, is therefore a portable equivalent to the ISPS Behavioral Research Lab, which I direct.

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