Adler, Scott, and Wilkerson, John. 2012. Congress and the Politics of Problem Solving. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Aldrich, John H. 1995. Why Parties? The Origin and Transformation of Political Parties in America. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.
Anand, N., and Peterson, Richard A.. 2000. “When Market Information Constitutes Fields: Sensemaking of Markets in the Commercial Music Industry.” Organization Science 11 (3): 270–84.
Arnold, R. Douglas. 1990. The Logic of Congressional Action. New Haven: Yale University Press.
Baumgartner, Frank R., and Jones, Bryan D.. 1993. Agendas and Instability in American Politics. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Bawn, Kathleen, Cohen, Martin, Karol, David, Masket, Seth, Noel, Hans, and Zaller, John. 2012. “A Theory of Political Parties: Groups, Policy Demands and Nominations in American Politics.” Perspectives on Politics 10 (3): 571–97.
Birkland, Thomas A. 1998. “Focusing Events, Mobilization, and Agenda Setting.” Journal of Public Policy 18 (1): 53–74.
Bishop, Bill, and Cushing, Robert G.. 2008. The Big Sort: Why the Clustering of Like-Minded America Is Tearing Us Apart. New York: Houghton Mifflin.
Blei, David M., Ng, Andrew Y., and Jordan, Michael I.. 2003. “Latent Dirichlet Allocation.” The Journal of Machine Learning Research 3: 993–1022.
Boydstun, Amber E. 2013. Making the News: Politics, the Media, and Agenda Setting. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Burstein, Paul. 2003. “The Impact of Public Opinion on Public Policy: A Review and an Agenda.” Political Research Quarterly 56 (1): 29–40.
Burstein, Paul. 2014. American Public Opinion, Advocacy, and Policy in Congress: What the Public Wants and what it Gets. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Campbell, Angus, Converse, Philip E., Miller, Warren E., and Stokes, Donald E.. 1960. The American Voter. New York: John Wiley.
Campbell, James E., Dettrey, Bryan J., and Yin, Hongxing. 2010. “The Theory of Conditional Retrospective Voting: Does the Presidential Record Matter Less in Open-Seat Elections?” The Journal of Politics 72 (4): 1083–95.
Canes-Wrone, Brandice, and Shotts, Kenneth W.. 2004. “The Conditional Nature of Presidential Responsiveness to Public Opinion.” American Journal of Political Science 48 (4): 690–706.
Casas, Andreu, and Morar, David. 2015. “Different Channel, Same Strategy? Filling Empirical Gaps in congress Literature.” In Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the American Political Science Association, eds. Layna Mosley and Alvin Bernard Tillery. San Francisco: American Political Science Association. 1–21. Available at SSRN: https://ssrn.com/abstract=3395307.
Caughey, Devin, and Warshaw, Christopher. 2018. “Policy Preferences and Policy Change: Dynamic Responsiveness in the American States, 1936–2014.” American Political Science Review 112 (2): 249–66.
Chang, Jonathan, Gerrish, Sean, Wang, Chong, Boyd-graber, Jordan L., and Blei, David M.. 2009. “Reading Tea Leaves: How Humans Interpret Topic Models.” In Advances in Neural Information Processing Systems. Vol. 22, eds.: Bengio, Yoshua, Schuurmans, Dale, Lafferty, John, Williams, Chris, and Culotta, Aaron. Vancouver, BC: Curran Associates, Inc., 288–96.
Chi, Feng, and Yang, Nathan. 2011. “Twitter Adoption in congress.” Review of Network Economics 10 (1): 1–46.
Clinton, Joshua D. 2006. “Representation in congress: Constituents and Roll Calls in the 106th House.” The Journal of Politics 68 (2): 397–409.
Converse, Philip E. 2006. “The Nature of Belief Systems in Mass Publics.” Critical Review 18 (1–3): 1–74.
Delli Carpini, Michael X., and Keeter, Scott. 1996. What Americans Know about Politics and Why it Matters. New Haven: Yale University Press.
de Vreese, Claes H., and Boomgaarden, Hajo. 2006. “News, Political Knowledge and Participation: The Differential Effects of News media Exposure on Political Knowledge and Participation.” Acta Politica 41 (4): 317–41.
Downs, Anthony. 1957. An Economic Theory of Democracy. New York: Harper and Row.
Edwards, George C., and Wood, B. Dan. 1999. “Who Influences Whom? The President, congress, and the media.” American Political Science Review 93 (2): 327–44.
Egan, Patrick J. 2013. Partisan Priorities: How Issue Ownership Drives and Distorts American Politics. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Enders, Walter, and Sandler, Todd. 1993. “The Effectiveness of Antiterrorism Policies: A Vector-Autoregression-Intervention Analysis.” American Political Science Review 87 (4): 829–44.
Erikson, Robert S., Mackuen, Michael B., and Stimson, James A.. 2002. The Macro Polity. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Evans, Heather K., Cordova, Victoria, and Sipole, Savannah. 2014. “Twitter Style: An Analysis of How House Candidates Used Twitter in Their 2012 Campaigns.” PS: Political Science & Politics 47 (2): 454–62.
Feezell, Jessica T. 2018. “Agenda Setting through Social media: The Importance of Incidental News Exposure and Social Filtering in the Digital Era.” Political Research Quarterly 71 (2): 482–94.
Fenno, Richard F. 1978. Home Style: House Members in Their Districts. London: Longman.
Freeman, John R., Williams, John T., and Lin, Tse-min. 1989. “Vector Autoregression and the Study of Politics.” American Journal of Political Science 33 (4): 842–77.
Gainous, Jason, and Wagner, Kevin M.. 2013. Tweeting to Power: The Social Media Revolution in American Politics. New York: Oxford University Press.
Geer, J.G. 1996. From Tea Leaves to Opinion Polls: A Theory of Democratic Leadership. New York: Columbia University Press.
Gerber, Alan S., Karlan, Dean, and Bergan, Daniel. 2009. “Does the media Matter? A Field experiment Measuring the Effect of Newspapers on Voting Behavior and Political Opinions.” American Economic Journal: Applied Economics 1 (2): 35–52.
Gerber, Elisabeth R., and Morton, Rebecca B.. 1998. “Primary Election Systems and Representation.” Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization 14 (2): 304–24.
Gilens, Martin. 2012. Affluence and Influence: Economic Inequality and Political Power in America. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press.
Gilens, Martin, and Page, Benjamin I.. 2014. “Testing Theories of American Politics: Elites, Interest Groups, and Average Citizens.” Perspectives on Politics 12 (3): 564–81.
Gitlin, Todd. 1980. The Whole World Is Watching: Mass Media in the Making & Unmaking of the New Left. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.
Golbeck, Jennifer, Grimes, Justin M., and Rogers, Anthony. 2010. “Twitter Use by the US Congress.” Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology 61 (8): 1612–21.
Graber, Doris A. 1997. Mass Media and American Politics. Washington, D.C.: CQ Press.
Grimmer, Justin. 2013. “Appropriators Not Position Takers. the Distorting Effects of Electoral Incentives on Congressional Representation.” American Journal of Political Science. 57 (3): 624–42.
Grimmer, Justin, and Stewart, Brandon M.. 2013. “Text as Data: The Promise and Pitfalls of Automatic Content Analysis Methods for Political Texts.” Political Analysis 21 (3): 267–97.
Habel, Philip D. 2012. “Following the Opinion Leaders? The Dynamics of Influence Among media Opinion, the Public, and Politicians.” Political Communication 29 (3): 257–77.
Hemphill, Libby, Otterbacher, Jahna, and Shapiro, Matthew. 2013. “What’s Congress Doing on Twitter?” In Proceedings of the 2013 Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work, eds. Amy Bruckman, Scott Counts, Cliff Lampe, and Loren Terveen. New York: ACM, 877–86.
Hemphill, Libby, and Roback, Andrew J.. 2014. “Tweet Acts: How Constituents Lobby congress via Twitter.” In Proceedings of the 17th ACM Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work & Social Computing, eds. Susan Fussell, Wayne Lutters, Meredith Ringel Morris, and Madhu Reddy. New York: ACM, 1200–10.
Hibbing, John R., and Theiss-Morse, Elizabeth. 2002. Stealth Democracy: Americans’ Beliefs about How Government Should Work. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
Hobolt, Sara, and Klemmensen, Robert. 2008. “Government Responsiveness and Political Competition in Comparative Perspective.” Comparative Political Studies 41 (3): 309–37.
Holbrook, Thomas M., and McClurg, Scott D.. 2005. “The Mobilization of Core Supporters: Campaigns, Turnout, and Electoral Composition in United States Presidential Elections.” American Journal of Political Science 49 (4): 689–703.
Hong, Liangjie, and Davison, Brian D.. 2010. “Empirical Study of Topic Modeling in Twitter.” In Proceedings of the First Workshop on Social Media Analytics, eds. Prem Melville, Jure Leskovec, and Foster Provost. New York: ACM, 80–8.
Iyengar, Shanto, and Kinder, Donald R.. 2010. News that Matters: Television and American Opinion. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Jacobs, Lawrence R., and Shapiro, Robert Y.. 1997. “The Myth of the Pandering Politician.” The Public Perspective 8: 3–5.
Jacobs, Lawrence R., and Shapiro, Robert Y.. 2000. Politicians Don’t Pander: Political Manipulation and the Loss of Democratic Responsiveness: University of Chicago Press.
Jones, Bryan D. 2004. Reconceiving Decision-Making in Democratic Politics: Attention, Choice, and Public Policy. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.
Jones, Bryan D., and Baumgartner, Frank R.. 2004. “Representation and Agenda Setting.” Policy Studies Journal 32 (1): 1–24.
Jones, Bryan D., and Baumgartner, Frank R.. 2005. The Politics of Attention: How Government Prioritizes Problems. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Kastellec, Jonathan P., Lax, Jeffrey R., Malecki, Michael, and Phillips, Justin H.. 2015. “Polarizing the Electoral Connection: Partisan Representation in Supreme Court Confirmation Politics.” The Journal of Politics 77 (3): 787–804.
Katz, Elihu, and Lazarsfeld, Paul F.. 1955. Personal Influence: The Party Played by People in the Flow of Mass Communications. New York: Free Press.
King, Gary, Schneer, Benjamin, and White, Ariel. 2017. “How the News media Activate Public Expression and Influence National Agendas.” Science 358 (6364): 776–80.
Kingdon, John W. 2013. Agendas, Alternatives, and Public Policies. London, UK: Pearson Education Limited.
Ladd, Jonathan M., and Lenz, Gabriel S.. 2009. “Exploiting a Rare Communication Shift to Document the Persuasive Power of the News media.” American Journal of Political Science 53 (2): 394–410.
Lau, Richard R., and Redlawsk, David P.. 2006. How Voters Decide: Information Processing in Election Campaigns. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Lawrence, Regina G., and Boydstun, Amber E.. 2017. “What We Should Really Be Asking about media Attention to Trump.” Political Communication 34 (1): 150–3.
Lax, Jeffrey R., and Phillips, Justin H.. 2011. “The Democratic Deficit in the States.” American Journal of Political Science 56 (1): 148–66.
Lupia, Arthur, McCubbins, Mathew D., and Arthur, Lupia. 1998. The Democratic Dilemma: Can Citizens Learn what They Need to Know? New York: Cambridge University Press.
McCombs, Maxwell E., and Shaw, Donald L.. 1972. The Agenda-Setting Function of Mass media. Public Opinion Quarterly 36 (2): 176–87.
Neundorf, Anja, and Adams, James. 2018. “The Micro-foundations of Party Competition and Issue Ownership: The Reciprocal Effects of Citizens’ Issue Salience and Party Attachments.” British Journal of Political Science 48 (2): 385–406.
O’Connor, Brendan, Balasubramanyan, Ramnath, Routledge, Bryan R., and Smith, Noah A.. 2010. “From Tweets to Polls: Linking Text Sentiment to Public Opinion Time Series.” In Fourth International AAAI Conference on Weblogs and Social Media, eds. Marti Hears, William Cohen, and Samuel Gosling. Menlo Park, CA: The AAAI Press, 122–8.
Page, Benjamin I. 1994. “Democratic Responsiveness? Untangling the Links between Public Opinion and Policy.” PS: Political Science and Politics 27 (1): 25–9.
Page, Benjamin I., and Shapiro, Robert Y.. 1983. “Effects of Public Opinion on Policy.” American Political Science Review 77 (1): 175–90.
Page, Benjamin I., and Shapiro, Robert Y.. 1992. The Rational Public: Fifty Years of Trends in American’s Policy Preferences. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.
Quinn, Kevin M., Monroe, Burt L., Colaresi, Michael, Crespin, Michael H., and Radev, Dragomir R.. 2010. “How to Analyze Political Attention with Minimal Assumptions and Costs.” American Journal of Political Science 54 (1): 209–28.
Russell, Annelise. 2018a. “The Politics of Prioritization: Senators’ Attention in 140 Characters.” The Forum 16 (2): 331–56.
Russell, Annelise. 2018b. “US Senators on Twitter: Asymmetric Party Rhetoric in 140 Characters.” American Politics Research 46 (4): 695–723.
Schattschneider, Elmer E. 1975. The Semisovereign People: A Realist’s View of Democracy in America. New York: Dryden Press.
Schlozman, Kay Lehman, Verba, Sidney, and Brady, Henry E.. 2012. The Unheavenly Chorus: Unequal Political Voice and the Broken Promise of American Democracy. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
Shapiro, Catherine R., Brady, David W., Brody, Richard A., and Ferejohn, John A.. 1990. “Linking Constituency Opinion and Senate Voting Scores: A Hybrid Explanation.” Legislative Studies Quarterly 15 (4): 599–621.
Shapiro, Matthew A., and Hemphill, Libby. 2017. “Politicians and the Policy Agenda: Does Use of Twitter by the US Congress Direct New York Times Content?” Policy & Internet 9 (1): 109–32.
Shapiro, Matthew A., Hemphill, Libby, and Otterbacher, Jahna. 2012. “Doing what I Say: Connecting Congressional Social media Behavior and Congressional Voting.” In Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the Midwest Political Science Association, eds. Rogowski, Jon, Sinclair, Betsy. Chicago: Midwest Political Science Association, 1–32.
Shoemaker, Stephen, and Reese, Pamela. 1996. Mediating the Message: Theories of Influences on Mass media Content. New York: Longman.
Sims, Christopher A. 1980. “Macroeconomics and Reality.” Econometrica 48 (1): 1–48.
Smith, Aaron, and Anderson, Monica. 2018. Social Media Use in 2018. Washington, DC: Pew Internet & American Life Project. Retrieved March 3, 2018.
Sniderman, Paul M., Brody, Richard A., and Tetlock, Phillip E.. 1993. Reasoning and Choice: Explorations in Political Psychology. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Soroka, Stuart N. 2002. “Issue Attributes and Agenda-Setting by media, the Public, and Policymakers in Canada.” International Journal of Public Opinion Research 14 (3): 264–85.
Soroka, Stuart N., and Wlezien, Christopher. 2009. Degrees of Democracy: Politics, Public Opinion, and Policy. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Stimson, James A., Mackuen, Michael B., and Erikson, Robert S.. 1995. “Dynamic Representation.” American Political Science Review 89 (3): 543–65.
Sulkin, Tracy. 2005. Issue Politics in Congress. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Tausanovitch, Chris, and Warshaw, Christopher. 2014. “Representation in Municipal Government.” American Political Science Review 108 (3): 605–41.
Walgrave, Stefaan, Soroka, Stuart, and Nuytemans, Michiel. 2008. “The Mass media’s Political Agenda-Setting Power: A Longitudinal Analysis of Media, Parliament, and Government in Belgium (1993 to 2000).” Comparative Political Studies 41 (6): 814–36.
Walgrave, Stefaan, and Van Aelst, Peter. 2006. “The Contingency of the Mass Media’s Political Agenda Setting Power: Toward a Preliminary Theory.” Journal of Communication 56 (1): 88–109.
Wallis, Kenneth F. 1987. “Time Series Analysis of Bounded Economic Variables.” Journal of Time Series Analysis 8 (1): 115–23.
Webster, James G., and Ksiazek, Thomas B.. 2012. “The Dynamics of Audience Fragmentation: Public Attention in an Age of Digital media.” Journal of Communication 62 (1): 39–56.
Wells, Chris, Shah, Dhavan V., Pevehouse, Jon C., Yang, JungHwan, Pelled, Ayellet, Boehm, Frederick, Lukito, Josephine, Ghosh, Shreenita, and Schmidt, Jessica L.. 2016. “How Trump Drove Coverage to the Nomination: Hybrid Media Campaigning.” Political Communication 33 (4): 669–76.
Wilkerson, John, and Casas, Andreu. 2017. “Large-scale Computerized Text Analysis in Political Science: Opportunities and Challenges.” Annual Review of Political Science 20 (1): 529–44.
Wlezien, Christopher. 2004. “Patterns of Representation: Dynamics of Public Preferences and Policy.” The Journal of Politics 66 (1): 1–24.
Wood, B. Dan, and Peake, Jeffrey S.. 1998. “The Dynamics of Foreign Policy Agenda Setting.” American Political Science Review 92 (1): 173–84.
Wouters, Ruud, and Walgrave, Stefaan. 2017. “Demonstrating Power: How Protest Persuades Political Representatives.” American Sociological Review 82 (2): 361–83.
Wright, Gerald C. 1989. “Policy Voting in the US Senate: Who Is Represented?” Legislative Studies Quarterly 14 (4): 465–86.
Zaller, John R. 1992. The Nature and Origins of Mass Opinion. New York: Cambridge University Press.