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Daniel Maliniak
University of California, San Diego
26Publications
9H-index
438Citations
Publications 26
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#1Matthew T. Pietryka (FSU: Florida State University)H-Index: 5
#2Jack Reilly (New College of Florida)H-Index: 2
Last.Ronald B. Rapoport (W&M: College of William & Mary)H-Index: 18
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Much of our understanding of social influence in individual political behavior stems from representative surveys asking respondents to identify characteristics of a small number of people they talk to most frequently. By focusing only on these few close contacts, we have implicitly assumed that less-intimate associates and features of network structure hold little influence over others’ attitudes and behavior. We test these assumptions with a survey that attempted to interview all students at a ...
4 CitationsSource
#1Daniel MaliniakH-Index: 9
#2Susan PetersonH-Index: 9
Last.Michael J. TierneyH-Index: 16
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ABSTRACTUsing data from the Teaching, Research, and International Policy (TRIP) project, we address several questions posed by students of the international relations (IR) discipline, specifically, whether and to what extent: US scholars, institutions, and journals dominate the field; national communities of IR scholars are insular or inward-looking; and/or the discipline is theoretically, methodologically, and epistemologically diverse. We draw from two major data sources: a series of cross-nat...
10 CitationsSource
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ABSTRACTUnrecognized statelets may be forming in the Eastern Donbas region of Ukraine under the aegis of Russian protection—a “frozen conflict.” Georgia's past provides a useful cautionary tale in reference to Ukraine's probable future. The very same conceptual debates that are currently underway in the West with respect to Ukraine—“credibility of great-power security guarantees versus chain-ganging”—have, over the past twenty years, generated policies that facilitated the rise of political coal...
3 CitationsSource
#1Jesse Driscoll (UCSD: University of California, San Diego)H-Index: 4
#2Daniel Maliniak (W&M: College of William & Mary)H-Index: 9
In a foreign policy crisis between a strong and weak state, do citizens of the weaker party punish or reward a leader that escalates the crisis? Strong evidence suggests that there were electoral incentives for Georgian escalation in its August 2008 war with Russia. This article combines data from survey experiments, conducted on Georgian voters just weeks prior to the August 2008 war, with open-ended survey response questions from a survey fielded just weeks after the war. Respondents evaluated...
3 CitationsSource
#1Patrick R. Miller (KU: University of Kansas)H-Index: 7
#2Piotr S. Bobkowski (KU: University of Kansas)H-Index: 9
Last.Ronald B. Rapoport (W&M: College of William & Mary)H-Index: 18
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This study examines the relationship between political discussion on Facebook and social network location. It uses a survey name generator to map friendship ties between students at a university and to calculate their centralities in that network. Social connectedness in the university network positively predicts more frequent political discussion on Facebook. But in political discussions, better connected individuals do not capitalize equally on the potential influence that stems from their mor...
19 CitationsSource
#1Daniel MaliniakH-Index: 9
#2Susan PetersonH-Index: 9
Last.Michael J. TierneyH-Index: 16
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Charts and graphs are presented with results from a survey by the publication together with the College of William and Mary on U.S. foreign policy and the study of international relations (IR) in the U.S., including the universities with the best IR programs, the most important foreign policy issues facing the U.S., and the best U.S. secretary of state since the 1960s.
#1James D. Long (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 9
#2Daniel Maliniak (W&M: College of William & Mary)H-Index: 9
Last.Michael J. Tierney (W&M: College of William & Mary)H-Index: 16
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In this article we present several important first steps toward understanding the role of academics in shaping US foreign policy – identifying their policy views on one of the most salient foreign policy issues of this generation, the US War in Iraq; exploring how those views differ from public opinion more generally; and assessing the extent to which scholarly opinion was reflected in the public debate. To determine how IR scholars’ views on the invasion of Iraq differed from those of the publi...
1 CitationsSource
#1Daniel Maliniak (UCSD: University of California, San Diego)H-Index: 9
#2Ryan M. Powers (UW: University of Wisconsin-Madison)H-Index: 4
Last.Barbara F. Walter (UCSD: University of California, San Diego)H-Index: 19
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This article investigates the extent to which citation and publication patterns differ between men and women in the international relations (IR) literature. Using data from the Teaching, Research, and International Policy project on peer-reviewed publications between 1980 and 2006, we show that women are systematically cited less than men after controlling for a large number of variables including year of publication, venue of publication, substantive focus, theoretical perspective, methodology,...
167 CitationsSource
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