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271111-Huddy-0033-RT-003Leonie Huddy is a Professor of Political Science at the State University of New York at Stony Brook. She studies political behavior in the United States and elsewhere through the lens of intergroup relations, with a special focus on gender, race, and ethnic relations. Her recent work extends that focus to the study of partisan identities in the United States and Western Europe. She is the co-editor (with David O. Sears and Jack Levy) of  the 2nd edition of the Oxford Handbook of Political Psychology, served as co-editor of the journal Political Psychology from 2005 till 2010, is past-president of the International Society of Political Psychology (ISPP), serves on the American National Election Studies Board of Overseers, appears regularly on CSB Radio as an exit poll analyst, and serves on numerous editorial boards in political science. Huddy has written extensively on social and political identities, emotions, reactions to terrorism, gender and politics, and race relations. She is the co-author (with Stanley Feldman and George Marcus) of Going to War in Iraq: When Citizens and the Press Matter, published by the University of Chicago Press, which examines news coverage and public opinion in the lead-up to the Iraq War.

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Publications

Huddy, Leonie, Mason, Lilly, and Aaroe, Lene.2015.  “Expressive Partisanship: CampaignInvolvement, Political Emotion, and Partisan Identity.” American Political Science Review. 109 (1).

Huddy, Leonie. 2015. Women’s Agency andVoice: A Commentary on Mendelberg and Karpowitz. Politics, Groups, and Identities. 3 (1): 178-83.

Feldman, Stanley, andHuddy, Leonie. 2014. Not so simple: The multi-dimensional nature and diverseorigins of political ideology (Commentary). Behavioral & Brain Sciences.

Weber, Chris, Lavine, Howard, Huddy, Leonie & Federico,Chrisotopher. 2014.  Placing Racial Stereotypes in Context: SocialDesirability and the Politics of Racial Hostility. American Journal of Political Science, 58: 63-78.

Cassese, Erin, Huddy, Leonie, Hartman, Todd,Mason, Lily, & Weber, Chris. 2013.  Socially-Mediated Internet Surveys (SMIS):Recruiting Participants for Online Experiments. PS: Political Science & Politics. 46 (4): 775-784.

Feldman, Stanley, Huddy,Leonie, & Marcus, George. 2013.  Information,Public Opinion, and Democratic Representation. Critical Review. 24 (4): 489-503.

K. Daniel O’Leary, Bianca P. Acevedo, Arthur Aron, Leonie Huddy, and Debra Mashek. 2012. Is Long Term Love More Than Just A Rare Phenomenon? Social Psychological and Personality Science. 3 (2)  241-249 doi: 10.1177/1948550611417015 

Feldman, Stanley, Huddy, Leonie and Cassese, Erin. 2012. Emotions, Threat, and Political Reasoning.”  In Ron Sun (Ed.), Grounding Social Sciences in Cognition”. Cambridge: MIT Press. 

Leonie Huddy and Stanley Feldman.(2011). Americans Respond Politically to 9/11: Understanding the impact of the terrorist attacks and their aftermath. American Psychologist.66(6): 455-467. doi: 10.1037/a0024894  

Huddy, Leonie and Carey, Tony. 2009. Group Politics Redux: Race and Gender in the 2008 Democratic Primaries. Politics & Gender. 5: 1-16.

Huddy, Leonie and Feldman, Stanley. 2009. On Assessing the Political Effects of Racial Prejudice. Annual Review of Political Science. 12: 423-47.

Huddy, Leonie, Erin Cassese, and Mary-Kate Lizotte. 2008. Gender, Public Opinion, and Political Reasoning.. In Christina Wolbrecht, Karen Beckwith, and Lisa Baldez (Eds.), Political Women and American Democracy.  Cambridge UniversityPress, pp. 31-49.

Huddy, Leonie, Feldman, Stanley, and Weber, Christopher. 2007 (Nov). The Political Consequences of Perceived Threat and Felt Insecurity. The ANNALS of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 614: 131-153.

Huddy, Leonie and Nadia Khatib (2007). American Patriotism, National Identity, and Political Involvement.  American Journal of Political Science, 51(1): 63-77.

Huddy, Leonie, Feldman, Stanley and Erin Cassese. (2007). On the Distinct Political Effects of Anxiety and Anger. In W. Russell Neuman, George E. Marcus,  Ann Crigler, and Michael MacKuen. The Affect Effect: Dynamics of Emotion in Political Thinking and Behavior. University of Chicago Press. Pp 202-230.

Huddy, Leonie and Stanley Feldman (2006), Worlds Apart: Blacks and Whites React to Hurricane Katrina.   Du Bois Review, Volume 3(1): 97-113.

Leonie Huddy, Stanley Feldman, and Sarah Dutton. 2005 (March). “The Role of Religion in the 2004 Presidential Election” Public Opinion Pros.http://www.publicopinionpros.com/features/2006/jan/huddyns.asp

Huddy, Leonie, Stanley Feldman, Charles Taber and Gallya Lahav. 2005. “Threat, Anxiety, and Support of Anti-Terrorism Policies.” American Journal of Political Science, 49 (3): 610-625.

Feldman, Stanley and Huddy, Leonie. 2005. “Racial Resentment and White Opposition to Race-Conscious Programs:  Principles or Prejudice? “American Journal of Political Science, 49 (1): 168-183.

Huddy, Leonie. 2004. “Contrasting Theoretical Approaches to Intergroup Relations.” Political Psychology. 25 (6): 947-967. 

Huddy, Leonie 2002.  Context and Meaning in Social Identity Theory: A Response to Oakes. Political Psychology, 23, 825-838. 

Huddy, Leonie, Nadia Khatib and Theresa Capelos. 2002. “The Polls-Trends: Reactions to the Terrorist Attacks of September 11, 2001.” Public Opinion Quarterly, 66 (3): 418-450. 

Huddy, Leonie, Feldman, Stanley, Capelos, Theresa, and Provost, Colin. 2002. The Consequences of Terrorism: Disentangling the Effects of Personal and National Threat. Political Psychology, 23: 485-509.

Huddy, Leonie, Jeffrey Jones, and Richard Chard. 2001. “Compassion v. Self-Interest: Support for Old-Age Programs among the Non-Elderly.” Political Psychology,22:443-472

Huddy, Leonie. 2001. “From Social to Political Identity: A Critical Examination of Social Identity Theory.” Political Psychology. 22: 127-156.

Huddy, Leonie, Francis Neely, and Marilyn Lafay. 2000. “The Polls-Trends: Support for the Women’s Movement “.Public Opinion Quarterly 64:309-350.

Huddy, Leonie and Anna H. Gunnthorsdottir.2000. “The Persuasive Effects of Emotive Visual Imagery: Superficial Manipulation or A Deepening of Conviction?” Political Psychology 21:745-778

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