Political Science & Public Administration kudos

Agatha Hultquist

Agatha Hultquist, Political Science & Public Administration, co-authored the article "The Politics of Co-optation: Ethnopolitical Minority Organizations and Authoritarian Elections in the Middle East" in Ethnopolitics published on Jan. 11 by Taylor & Francis.

Submitted on: Feb. 3

Kristina LaPlant

Kristina LaPlant, Political Science & Public Administration, authored the article "Cocked, Locked, and Loaded: An Analysis of the Five Policy Regimes of Concealed Carry on College Campuses" in Politics & Policy published on Jan. 9 by Wiley-Blackwell. LaPlant and colleagues explore how gun culture, state policy liberalism, and racial politics influence legislation allowing the carrying of concealed weapons on college campuses in the United States.

Submitted on: Jan. 12

John Kovari

John Kovari, Political Science & Public Administration, co-authored the article "Something in Common: Exploring Fire and EMS Service Sharing Opportunities in the La Crosse County Region" in Wisconsin Policy Forum reports and was accepted for publication by Wisconsin Policy Forum.

Submitted on: Dec. 14, 2020

Kristina LaPlant

Kristina LaPlant, Political Science & Public Administration, authored the article "Christmas Trees, Presidents, and Mass Shootings: Explaining Gun Purchases in the South and Non-South" in Social Science Quarterly published on Nov. 27 by Wiley-Blackwell.

Submitted on: Nov. 28, 2020

Kristina LaPlant, Political Science Public Admin

Kristina LaPlant, Political Science Public Admin, Political Science & Public Administration, authored the article "Locked in a Box: How Activist Art Affects Opinions about Solitary Confinement" in New Political Science published on Saturday, Oct. 17 by Taylor & Francis. LaPlant and colleagues examine how exposure to activist political art influences citizens’ beliefs about solitary confinement. Analyses reveal that participants who entered a solitary confinement replica cell for a short amount of time were significantly less likely to support solitary confinement. Race, gender, and political ideology were also significantly associated with attitudes toward solitary confinement.

Submitted on: Oct. 17, 2020