The picture above is my family's homestead, south of Beulah, ND.
Published and Forthcoming Research
(as of July 2021)
Election Science and Administration
Fraga, Bernard, and Michael G. Miller. 2022. Who Does Voter ID Keep From Voting? The Journal of Politics. Forthcoming.
Miller, Michael G. 2021. Candidate Extremism and Voter Roll-Off in U.S. House Elections. Legislative
Studies Quarterly. Forthcoming.
Feder, Catalina, and Michael G. Miller. 2020. Voter Purges After Shelby. American Politics Research. 48(6): 687-692.
Miller, Michael G., Michelle Tuma, and Logan Woods. 2015. Revisiting Roll-Off in Alerted Optical Scan Precincts: Evidence From Illinois General Elections. Election Law Journal 14(4): 382-391.
Miller, Michael G. 2013. Do Audible Alerts Reduce Undervotes? Evidence From Illinois. Election Law Journal 12(2): 162-178.
Dowling, Conor M., and Michael G. Miller. 2016. Experimental Evidence on the Relationship Between Candidate Funding Sources and Voter Evaluations. The Journal of Experimental Political Science 3(2): 152-163.
Kulesza, Christopher, Michael G. Miller, and Christopher Witko. 2017. State Responses to U.S. Supreme Court Campaign Finance Decisions. Publius: The Journal of Federalism 47(3): 467-490.
Masket, Seth, and Michael G. Miller. 2015. Does Public Funding Create More Extreme Legislators? Evidence From Arizona and Maine. State Politics and Policy Quarterly 15(1): 24-40.
Miller, Michael G. 2014. Subsidizing Democracy: How Public Funding Changes Elections, and How it Can Work in the Future. Cornell University Press.
Dowling, Conor M., and Michael G. Miller. 2014. Super PAC! Money, Elections, and Voters After Citizens United. Routledge.
Miller, Michael G. 2011. After the GAO Report: What Do We Know About Public Election Funding? Election Law Journal 10(3): 373-290.
Miller, Michael G. 2008. PS: Political Science and Politics. Gaming Arizona: Shifting Strategies in Publicly-Funded Elections. 41(3): 527-532.
Local Party Officials
David Doherty, Conor Dowling, and Michael G. Miller. 2021. Small Power: How Local Parties Shape Elections. Oxford University Press. In Production.
Doherty, David, Conor Dowling, and Michael G. Miller. 2021. The Conditional Effect of Local Party Organization Activity on Federal Election Outcomes. The Journal of Elections, Public Opinion, and Parties. Forthcoming. Available Online.
David Doherty, Conor Dowling, and Michael G. Miller. 2019. Do Local Party Chairs Think Women and Minority Candidates Can Win? Evidence from a Conjoint Experiment. The Journal of Politics. 81(4): 1282-1297.
Miller, Michael G. 2016. The Power of an Hour: Effects of Candidate Time Expenditure in State Legislative Elections. Legislative Studies Quarterly 41(2): 327-359.
Miller, Michael G. 2015. Going All-In: Gender and Campaign Commitment. Research and Politics 2(3).
Miller, Michael G., and Michelle D. Tuma. 2020. Stare Decisis and the Electoral Connection: Do Retention Systems Affect Judges' Deference to Precedent? State Politics and Policy Quarterly 20(2): 157-184.
Responses to Scandal
Hamel, Brian, and Michael G. Miller. 2018. How Voters Punish and Donors Protect Legislators Embroiled in Scandal. Political Research Quarterly 72 (1): 117-131.
David Doherty, Conor Dowling, and Michael G. Miller. 2014. Does Time Heal All Wounds? Sex Scandals, Tax Evasion, and the Passage of Time. PS: Political Science and Politics. 47(2).
David Doherty, Conor Dowling, and Michael G. Miller. 2011. Are Financial or Moral Scandals Worse? It Depends. PS: Political Science and Politics. 44(4): 749-757.
Responses to Informational Treatments
Dowling, Conor, Michael Henderson, and Michael G. Miller. 2019. Knowledge Persists, Opinions Drift: Learning and Opinion Change in a Three-Wave Panel Experiment. American Politics Research 48(2): 263-274.
Doherty, David, Conor Dowling, and Michael G. Miller. 2016. When is Changing Policy Positions Costly for Politicians? Experimental Evidence. Political Behavior 38(2): 455-484.
Dowling, Conor and Michael G. Miller. 2015. Can Information Alter Perceptions about Women’s Chances of Winning Office? Evidence from a Panel Study. Politics and Gender 11(1): 55-88.
(as of July 2021)
Miller, Michael G., and Joseph Sutherland. 2021. “The Effect of Gender on Interruptions at Congressional Hearings.” Invitation to Revise and Resubmit from The American Political Science Review.
Doherty, David, Conor Dowling, Michael G. Miller, and Michelle Tuma. 2021. “Race, Crime, and the Public’s Sentencing Preferences.” Invitation to Revise and Resubmit from Public Opinion Quarterly.
Miller, Michael G., and Donald P. Green. 2021. “Does Interaction with Out-Party Elites Diminish Negative Partisanship?”