John Aldrich, Pfizer, Inc./Edmund T. Pratt, Jr. University Professor
- Contact Info:
- Ph.D., University of Rochester, 1975
- MA, University of Rochester, 1971
- BA, Allegheny College, 1969
Behavior & Identities
- Research Interests: Political Behavior, Parties and Institutions
Pfizer-Pratt University Professor of Political Science. He specializes in American politics and behavior, formal theory, and methodology. Books he has authored or co-authored include Why Parties, Before the Convention, Linear Probability, Logit and Probit Models, and a series of books on elections, the most recent of which is Change and Continuity in the 2008 and 2010 Elections. His articles have appeared in the American Political Science Review, American Journal of Political Science, Journal of Politics, Public Choice, and other journals and edited volumes. He has received grants from the National Science Foundation and the National Endowment for the Humanities, and has served as co-editor of the American Journal of Political Science and as a Fellow at the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences. Current projects include studies of various aspects of campaigns and elections, political parties, and Congress. He is currently President of the American Political Science Association.
- Curriculum Vitae
- Recent Publications
- Aldrich, JH; Lu, J, How the Public in the US, Latin America, and East Asia Sees an Emerging China,
European Review, vol. 23 no. 02
pp. 227-241 [doi] .
- Aldrich, J; Lu, J; Kang, L, How Do Americans View the Rising China?,
Journal of Contemporary China, vol. 24 no. 92
pp. 203-221 [doi] .
- Aldrich, JH, Did Hamilton, Jefferson, and Madison “Cause” the U.S. Government Shutdown? The Institutional Path from an Eighteenth Century Republic to a Twenty-first Century Democracy,
Perspectives on Politics, vol. 13 no. 01
pp. 7-23 [doi] .
- Aldrich, JH, Interdisciplinarity: Its Role in a Discipline-based Academy
pp. 320 pages, Oxford University Press [abs].
- Lu, J; Aldrich, J; Shi, T, Revisiting Media Effects in Authoritarian Societies: Democratic Conceptions, Collectivistic Norms, and Media Access in Urban China,
Politics & Society, vol. 42 no. 2
pp. 253-283 [doi] .