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“Information Spillovers: Another Look at Experimental Estimates of Legislator Responsiveness”—CORRIGENDUM

  • Alexander Coppock (a1)
Extract

In Coppock (2014), I presented a reanalysis of Butler and Nickerson (2011), a field experiment that tested the effects of providing state legislators district-level public opinion data on their roll call votes for a bill. The reanalysis employed a method introduced by Bowers et al. (2013) to conclude that the Butler and Nickerson estimate of the total effect of treatment was biased downward; when spillovers were accounted for, the total effect of treatment was estimated to be nearly twice as large.

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Copyright
References
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Bowers J., Fredrickson M. M., and Panagopoulos C. (2013). Reasoning about interference between units: A general framework. Political Analysis, 21 (1), 97124.
Butler D. M., and David W. N. (2011). Can learning constituency opinion affect how legislators vote? Results from a field experiment. Quarterly Journal of Political Science, 6, 5583.
Coppock A. (2014). Information spillovers: Another look at experimental estimates of legislator responsiveness. Journal of Experimental Political Science, 1 (02), 159169. doi: https://dx.doi.org/10.1017/xps.2014.9.
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Journal of Experimental Political Science
  • ISSN: 2052-2630
  • EISSN: 2052-2649
  • URL: /core/journals/journal-of-experimental-political-science
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