Setzler, Mark and Yanus, Alixandra B. 2017. Do religious voters discriminate against women gubernatorial candidates?. Politics, Groups, and Identities, p. 1.
Ocampo, Angela X. 2017. The Wielding Influence of Political Networks: Representation in Majority-Latino Districts. Political Research Quarterly, p. 106591291772736.
Esarey, Justin and Schwindt-Bayer, Leslie A. 2017. Women’s Representation, Accountability and Corruption in Democracies. British Journal of Political Science, p. 1.
Oliver, Sarah and Conroy, Meredith 2017. Tough Enough for the Job? How Masculinity Predicts Recruitment of City Council Members. American Politics Research, p. 1532673X1772971.
O'Regan, Valerie and Stambough, Stephen J. 2017. Term limits and women’s representation: a Democratic opportunity and a Republican dead-end. Politics, Groups, and Identities, p. 1.
Simon, Dennis and Palmer, Barbara 2017. The trail blazers: women as third-party candidates in elections to the U.S. House of Representatives, 1912–2012. Politics, Groups, and Identities, Vol. 5, Issue. 4, p. 660.
Karpowitz, Christopher F. Monson, J. Quin and Preece, Jessica Robinson 2017. How to Elect More Women: Gender and Candidate Success in a Field Experiment. American Journal of Political Science,
Holman, Mirya R. 2017. Women in Local Government. State and Local Government Review, p. 0160323X1773260.
Verge, Tània and Claveria, Sílvia 2016. Gendered political resources. Party Politics, p. 135406881666304.
Butler, Daniel M. and Preece, Jessica Robinson 2016. Recruitment and Perceptions of Gender Bias in Party Leader Support. Political Research Quarterly, Vol. 69, Issue. 4, p. 842.
Reyes-Housholder, Catherine 2016. PresidentasRise: Consequences for Women in Cabinets?. Latin American Politics and Society, Vol. 58, Issue. 3, p. 3.
Craig, Patricia 2016. Pressure and Politics in a Decentralized Candidate Selection System. American Behavioral Scientist, Vol. 60, Issue. 7, p. 799.
Holman, Mirya R. and Schneider, Monica C. 2016. Gender, race, and political ambition: how intersectionality and frames influence interest in political office. Politics, Groups, and Identities, p. 1.
Gingerich, Daniel W. Oliveros, Virginia Corbacho, Ana and Ruiz-Vega, Mauricio 2016. When to Protect? Using the Crosswise Model to Integrate Protected and Direct Responses in Surveys of Sensitive Behavior. Political Analysis, Vol. 24, Issue. 02, p. 132.
Holman, Mirya R. 2016. Gender, Political Rhetoric, and Moral Metaphors in State of the City Addresses. Urban Affairs Review, Vol. 52, Issue. 4, p. 501.
Preece, Jessica Robinson Stoddard, Olga Bogach and Fisher, Rachel 2016. Run, Jane, Run! Gendered Responses to Political Party Recruitment. Political Behavior, Vol. 38, Issue. 3, p. 561.
Preece, Jessica Robinson and Stoddard, Olga Bogach 2015. Does the Message Matter? A Field Experiment on Political Party Recruitment. Journal of Experimental Political Science, Vol. 2, Issue. 01, p. 26.
Lawless, Jennifer L. 2015. Female Candidates and Legislators. Annual Review of Political Science, Vol. 18, Issue. 1, p. 349.
Baitinger, Gail 2015. Meet the Press or Meet the Men? Examining Women’s Presence in American News Media. Political Research Quarterly, Vol. 68, Issue. 3, p. 579.
Crowder-Meyer, Melody and Smith, Adrienne R. 2015. How the strategic context affects women's emergence and success in local legislative elections. Politics, Groups, and Identities, Vol. 3, Issue. 2, p. 295.
Do strong and active political parties enhance women's representation, or do they contribute to the ongoing inequality in men's and women's candidacy rates? Studies have examined this question by looking at a variety of measures of party strength, focusing particularly on the role parties play in candidate emergence. For qualified individuals in the pool of potential candidates, being encouraged to run for office by a political actor is the most important step in considering a candidacy (Lawless and Fox 2005). Such encouragement is especially important in increasing the typically lower political ambition among women in the candidate pool (Fox and Lawless 2010). Yet the limited research examining the effects of party recruitment on men's and women's candidacies finds negative (Niven 1998; 2006) or no (Sanbonmatsu 2006) effects of recruitment on women's representation. Some studies even find evidence that parties more often run female than male candidates as “sacrificial lambs” in unwinnable races (Carroll 1994; Stambough and O'Regan 2007).
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.
Full text views reflects the number of PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views.
* Views captured on Cambridge Core between September 2016 - 21st October 2017. This data will be updated every 24 hours.