How Political Science Can Better Communicate Its Value: 12 Recommendations from the APSA Task Force
Published online by Cambridge University Press: 04 August 2015
- Special Issue: Let’s Be Heard! How to Better Communicate Political Science’s Public Value
- PS: Political Science & Politics , Volume 48 , Special Issue S1: Let’s Be Heard! How to Better Communicate Political Science’s Public Value , September 2015 , pp. 1 - 19
- Copyright © American Political Science Association 2015
1. Note that as this special issue was being prepared, the APSA has already hired several people to assume many of the responsibilities listed here.
6. Marcia McNutt and Alan I. Leshner. 2014. “Science Advances.” Science, February 19. Available at http://promo.aaas.org/images/sitelic/140320_ScienceAdvances/ScienceEditorial_Feb2014.pdf.
9. Available at www.dartstatement.org. Also see Arthur Lupia and Colin Elman. 2014. “Openness in Political Science: Data Access and Research Transparency.” PS: Political Science and Politics 47:19–42.
10. Arthur Lupia. 2013. “Communicating Science in Politicized Environments.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Science 110:14048–54. Available at www.pnas.org/content/110/Supplement_3/14048.full.
11. James N. Druckman and Toby Bolsen. 2011. “Framing, Motivated Reasoning, and Opinions about Emerging Technologies.” Journal of Communication 61:658–88.
13. See, e.g., http://aaas.confex.com/aaas/2013/webprogram/ Symposium174.html and www.nasonline.org/programs/sackler-colloquia/completed_colloquia/science-communication.html.
14. Alan R. Andreasen. 1995. Social Marketing in the 21st Century. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.