This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.
G. Ben-Porat , and O. Shamir . 2012. “Days of (un) Rest: Political Consumerism and the Struggle over the Sabbath.” Politics and Religion
A. Bennett , and J.T. Checkel , eds. 2014. Process Tracing: From Metaphor to Analytic Tool. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.
2005. “Orthodox Jewry in Israel and in North America.” Israel Studies
I. Engeli , C. Green-Pedersen , and L. T. Larsen . 2013. “The Puzzle of Permissiveness: Understanding Policy Processes Concerning Morality Issues.” Journal of European Public Policy
2009. “Churches as Societal Veto Players: Religious Influence in Actor-Centered Theories of Policy-Making.” West European Politics
2004. “Privatizing Risk without Privatizing the Welfare State: The Hidden Politics of Social Policy Retrenchment in the United States.” American Political Science Review
2012. “The Curious Case of School Prayer: Political Entrepreneurship and the Resilience of Legal Institutions.” Politics and Religion
C. Knill , C. Preidel , and K. Nebel . 2014. “Brake Rather Than Barrier: The Impact of the Catholic Church on Morality Policies in Western Europe.” West European Politics
E. Lisovskaya , and V. Karpov . 2010. “Orthodoxy, Islam, and the Desecularization of Russia's State Schools.” Politics and Religion
2002. “Religion and Public Policy: Institutional, Cultural, and Political Impact on the Shaping of Abortion Policies in Western Democracies.” Comparative Political Studies
2000. “Increasing Returns, Path Dependence, and the Study of Politics.” American Political Science Review
2013. “Diverging Muslim Views on Healthcare in Sweden: An Outline of a New Research Field.” In Alternative Voices: A Plurality Approach for Religion Studies, eds. A. Adogame , M. Echtler , and O. Freiberger . Bristol, CT: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.
2012. “Moving in Opposite Directions? Religious Involvement in Welfare Provision in Israel and the Low Countries.” Social Service Review