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Contentious Politics in the Trump Era

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  23 November 2017

Charles Crabtree
Affiliation:
University of Michigan
Christian Davenport
Affiliation:
University of Michigan
Erica Chenoweth
Affiliation:
University of Denver
Dana M. Moss
Affiliation:
University of Pittsburgh
Jennifer Earl
Affiliation:
University of Arizona
Emily Hencken Ritter
Affiliation:
University of California, Merced
Christopher Sullivan
Affiliation:
Louisiana State University

Abstract

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Type
Spotlight: Contentious Politics in the Trump Era
Copyright
Copyright © American Political Science Association 2017 

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References

REFERENCES

Goldstein, Robert Justin. 1978. Political Repression in Modern America from 1870 to the Present. GK Hall & Company.Google Scholar
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Chenoweth, Erica. 2017. “Trends in Nonviolent Resistance and State Response: Is Violence Toward Civilian-based Movements on the Rise?” Global Responsibility to Protect 9 (1): 86100.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Chenoweth, Erica, and Ulfelder, Jay. 2017. “Can Structural Conditions Explain the Onset of Nonviolent Uprisings?” Journal of Conflict Resolution (62) 2: 298324.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Davenport, Christian. 2007. “State Repression and Political Order.” Annual Review of Political Science 10: 123.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Davenport, Christian. 2015. How Social Movements Die: Repression and Demobilization of the Republic of New Africa. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Cohn, Rachel, and Liao, Angie. 2016. “Mapping Reveals Rising Use of Social Media Monitoring Tools by Cities Nationwide.” New York: Brennan Center for Justice. November 16. Available at https://www.brennancenter.org/blog/mapping-reveals-rising-use-social-media-monitoring-tools-cities-nationwide, last accessed July 31, 2017.
Martin, Brian. 2007. Justice Ignited: The Dynamics of Backfire. Boulder, CO: Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
Ritter, Emily H., and Conrad, Courtney. 2016. “Preventing and Responding to Dissent: The Observational Challenges of Explaining Strategic Repression.” American Political Science Review 110 (1): 8599.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Spector, Regine. 2006. The Anti-Revolutionary Toolkit. CACI Analyst, December 13.Google Scholar
Spector, Regine, and Krickovic, Andrej. 2008. “Authoritarianism 2.0: Non-Democratic Regimes are Upgrading and Integrating Globally.” Paper presented at the 49th Annual International Studies Association Conference, San Francisco, CA.
Boudreau, Vince. 2004. Resisting Dictatorship: Repression and Protest in Southeast Asia. New York: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Moss, Dana M. 2014. “Repression, Response, and Contained Escalation under ‘Liberalized’ Authoritarianism in Jordan.” Mobilization: An International Quarterly 19 (3): 489514.Google Scholar
Earl, Jennifer. 2011. “Political Repression: Iron Fists, Velvet Gloves, and Diffuse Control.” Annual Review of Sociology 37: 261–84.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gessen, Masha. 2016. “The Putin Paradigm.” New York Review of Books Daily, December 13. http://www.nybooks.com/daily/2016/12/13/putin-paradigm-how-trump-will-rule/.Google Scholar
Grynbaum, Michael M. 2017. “A Journalist Was Body Slammed, but Some Conservatives Want the News Media to Apologize.” New York Times, May 25. https://www.nytimes.com/2017/05/25/us/journalist-body-slammed-republicans-apology-media.html.Google Scholar
Howard, Philip N. 2017. “Political Bots.” http://comprop.oii.ox.ac.uk/.
Kinetz, Erika. 2017. “The Men Investigating Ivanka Trump’s Shoe Producer in China Are Missing or Arrested.” Time, May 30. http://time.com/4798764/ivanka-trump-shoe-company-china-investigation-missing/.
Morozov, Evgeny. 2011. The Net Delusion: The Dark Side of Internet Freedom. New York: Public Affairs.Google Scholar
Pomerantsev, Peter. 2015. “Inside the Kremlin’s Hall of Mirrors.” The Guardian, April 9. https://www.theguardian.com/news/2015/apr/09/kremlin-hall-of-mirrors-military-information-psychology.Google Scholar
Wedeen, Lisa. 1999. Ambiguities of Domination: Politics, Rhetoric, and Symbols in Contemporary Syria. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Conrad, Courtenay R., Haglund, Jillienne, and Moore, Will H.. 2014. “Torture Allegations as Events Data: Introducing the Ill-Treatment and Torture (ITT) Specific Allegation Data” Journal of Peace Research 51 (3): 429–38.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Conrad, Courtenay R., and Moore, Will H.. 2010. “What Stops the Torture?” American Journal of Political Science 54 (2): 459476.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
DeMeritt, Jacqueline HR. 2015. “Delegating Death: Military Intervention and GovernmentKilling.” Journal of Conflict Resolution 59 (3): 428454.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ford, Matt. 2017. “President Trump’s Immigration Policy Takes Shape.” The Atlantic. February 21. Accessed May 8, 2017 at https://www.theatlantic.com/politics/archive/2017/02/trump-immigration-deportation-memo/517395/.Google Scholar
Welch, Ryan. 2017. “Domestic Politics and the Power to Punish: The Case of National Human Rights Institutions.” Conflict Management and Peace Science.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brunton, Finn, and Nissenbaum, Helen. 2015. Obfuscation: A User’s Guide for Privacy and Protest. Boston: MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gohdes, Anita R. 2015. “Pulling the Plug: Network Disruptions and Violence in Civil Conflict.” Journal of Peace Research 52 (3): 352–67.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
King, Gary, Pan, Jennifer, and Roberts, Margaret E.. 2013. “How Censorship in China Allows Government Criticism but Silences Collective Expression.” American Political Science Review 107 (2): 326–43.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Little, Andrew T. 2016. “Communication Technology and Protest.” The Journal of Politics 78 (1): 152–66.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lorentzen, Peter. 2014. “China’s Strategic Censorship.” American Journal of Political Science 58 (2): 402–14.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lynch, Marc. 2011. “After Egypt: The Limits and Promise of Online Challenges to the Authoritarian Arab State.” Perspectives on Politics 9 (2): 301–10.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mausolf, Joshua Gary. 2017, in press. “Occupy the Government: Analyzing Presidential and Congressional Discursive Response to Movement Repression.” Social Science Research DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ssresearch.2017.07.001.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schwartz, Mattathias. 2011. “Pre-occupied: The Origins and Future of Occupy Wall Street.” The New Yorker 28.Google Scholar
Tarrow, Sidney G. 2011. Power in Movement: Social Movements and Contentious Politics. New York: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tilly, Charles. 2015. Popular Contention in Great Britain, 1758–1834. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Arendt, Hannah. 1970. On Violence. London: Harcourt Brace.Google Scholar
Chenoweth, Erica. 2017. “Trends in Nonviolent Resistance and State Response: Is Violence Toward Civilian-based Movements on the Rise?” Global Responsibility to Protect 9 (1): 86100.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Chenoweth, Erica, and Ulfelder, Jay. 2017. “Can Structural Conditions Explain the Onset of Nonviolent Uprisings?” Journal of Conflict Resolution (62) 2: 298324.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Davenport, Christian. 2007. “State Repression and Political Order.” Annual Review of Political Science 10: 123.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Davenport, Christian. 2015. How Social Movements Die: Repression and Demobilization of the Republic of New Africa. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Cohn, Rachel, and Liao, Angie. 2016. “Mapping Reveals Rising Use of Social Media Monitoring Tools by Cities Nationwide.” New York: Brennan Center for Justice. November 16. Available at https://www.brennancenter.org/blog/mapping-reveals-rising-use-social-media-monitoring-tools-cities-nationwide, last accessed July 31, 2017.
Martin, Brian. 2007. Justice Ignited: The Dynamics of Backfire. Boulder, CO: Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
Ritter, Emily H., and Conrad, Courtney. 2016. “Preventing and Responding to Dissent: The Observational Challenges of Explaining Strategic Repression.” American Political Science Review 110 (1): 8599.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Spector, Regine. 2006. The Anti-Revolutionary Toolkit. CACI Analyst, December 13.Google Scholar
Spector, Regine, and Krickovic, Andrej. 2008. “Authoritarianism 2.0: Non-Democratic Regimes are Upgrading and Integrating Globally.” Paper presented at the 49th Annual International Studies Association Conference, San Francisco, CA.
Boudreau, Vince. 2004. Resisting Dictatorship: Repression and Protest in Southeast Asia. New York: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Moss, Dana M. 2014. “Repression, Response, and Contained Escalation under ‘Liberalized’ Authoritarianism in Jordan.” Mobilization: An International Quarterly 19 (3): 489514.Google Scholar
Earl, Jennifer. 2011. “Political Repression: Iron Fists, Velvet Gloves, and Diffuse Control.” Annual Review of Sociology 37: 261–84.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gessen, Masha. 2016. “The Putin Paradigm.” New York Review of Books Daily, December 13. http://www.nybooks.com/daily/2016/12/13/putin-paradigm-how-trump-will-rule/.Google Scholar
Grynbaum, Michael M. 2017. “A Journalist Was Body Slammed, but Some Conservatives Want the News Media to Apologize.” New York Times, May 25. https://www.nytimes.com/2017/05/25/us/journalist-body-slammed-republicans-apology-media.html.Google Scholar
Howard, Philip N. 2017. “Political Bots.” http://comprop.oii.ox.ac.uk/.
Kinetz, Erika. 2017. “The Men Investigating Ivanka Trump’s Shoe Producer in China Are Missing or Arrested.” Time, May 30. http://time.com/4798764/ivanka-trump-shoe-company-china-investigation-missing/.
Morozov, Evgeny. 2011. The Net Delusion: The Dark Side of Internet Freedom. New York: Public Affairs.Google Scholar
Pomerantsev, Peter. 2015. “Inside the Kremlin’s Hall of Mirrors.” The Guardian, April 9. https://www.theguardian.com/news/2015/apr/09/kremlin-hall-of-mirrors-military-information-psychology.Google Scholar
Wedeen, Lisa. 1999. Ambiguities of Domination: Politics, Rhetoric, and Symbols in Contemporary Syria. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Conrad, Courtenay R., Haglund, Jillienne, and Moore, Will H.. 2014. “Torture Allegations as Events Data: Introducing the Ill-Treatment and Torture (ITT) Specific Allegation Data” Journal of Peace Research 51 (3): 429–38.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Conrad, Courtenay R., and Moore, Will H.. 2010. “What Stops the Torture?” American Journal of Political Science 54 (2): 459476.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
DeMeritt, Jacqueline HR. 2015. “Delegating Death: Military Intervention and GovernmentKilling.” Journal of Conflict Resolution 59 (3): 428454.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ford, Matt. 2017. “President Trump’s Immigration Policy Takes Shape.” The Atlantic. February 21. Accessed May 8, 2017 at https://www.theatlantic.com/politics/archive/2017/02/trump-immigration-deportation-memo/517395/.Google Scholar
Welch, Ryan. 2017. “Domestic Politics and the Power to Punish: The Case of National Human Rights Institutions.” Conflict Management and Peace Science.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brunton, Finn, and Nissenbaum, Helen. 2015. Obfuscation: A User’s Guide for Privacy and Protest. Boston: MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gohdes, Anita R. 2015. “Pulling the Plug: Network Disruptions and Violence in Civil Conflict.” Journal of Peace Research 52 (3): 352–67.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
King, Gary, Pan, Jennifer, and Roberts, Margaret E.. 2013. “How Censorship in China Allows Government Criticism but Silences Collective Expression.” American Political Science Review 107 (2): 326–43.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Little, Andrew T. 2016. “Communication Technology and Protest.” The Journal of Politics 78 (1): 152–66.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lorentzen, Peter. 2014. “China’s Strategic Censorship.” American Journal of Political Science 58 (2): 402–14.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lynch, Marc. 2011. “After Egypt: The Limits and Promise of Online Challenges to the Authoritarian Arab State.” Perspectives on Politics 9 (2): 301–10.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mausolf, Joshua Gary. 2017, in press. “Occupy the Government: Analyzing Presidential and Congressional Discursive Response to Movement Repression.” Social Science Research DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ssresearch.2017.07.001.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schwartz, Mattathias. 2011. “Pre-occupied: The Origins and Future of Occupy Wall Street.” The New Yorker 28.Google Scholar
Tarrow, Sidney G. 2011. Power in Movement: Social Movements and Contentious Politics. New York: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tilly, Charles. 2015. Popular Contention in Great Britain, 1758–1834. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
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