WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 17:56:45 2014 UTClccn-n879071300.47A secondary data analysis : the influence of religion on multiple dimensions of political participation among African Americans /0.841.00Misreports of vote choice in the 1988 NES senate election study /264866274n 879071302307683NEScontainsVIAFID/148116831American National Election Studieslccn-n80050053University of MichiganCenter for Political Studieslccn-n79141035Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Researchlccn-n82241890Miller, Warren E.(Warren Edward)1924-1999lccn-n79006865United StatesCongresslccn-n80001681Rosenstone, Steven J.lccn-n85386739Kinder, Donald R.lccn-n80066761Ohio State UniversityCenter for Human Resource Researchlccn-n79021846University of Michiganlccn-n79054636Stanford Universitylccn-no2006079894American National Election StudiesNational Election Studies (U.S.)Lists‡vCode numbersSoftwareBibliographyUnited StatesElectionsPublic opinionVotingUnited States.--CongressVoting registersPublic opinion pollsPresidents--ElectionVoting researchPolitical scienceElections--StatisticsNational Election Studies (U.S.)Elections--ResearchElectronic data processing documentationPersian Gulf War (1991)United States.--Congress.--SenateIraq-Kuwait Crisis (1990-1991)Elections--Public opinionPublic opinion--StatisticsPolitical science--Public opinionPolitical parties--Public opinionVoting--Public opinionValues--Public opinionPolitical participationInternational relations--Public opinionSocial surveysPresidents--Election--Public opinionRace relations--Public opinionPoliticians--Public opinionLegislators--Public opinionPresidential candidates--Public opinionAfrican Americans--Politics and governmentVoting--StatisticsReligion and politicsAfrican Americans--ReligionSocial sciences197919811982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199519961997199819992000200120022004685112193324.9730927JK1968788ocn017561361book19870.86Miller, Warren EAmerican national election study, 1986726ocn021149308book19880.86Miller, Warren EAmerican national election study, 1988 : pre- and post-election surveySoftwareLists Code numbersData collection derived from a national survey of the attitudes and behavior of the American electorate. Respondents were asked about their involvement and interest in the 1988 campaigns; whether and how they voted; and about their knowledge of issue positions held by the president and candidates. Evaluations of President Reagan's performance as well as demographic characteristics were also ascertained. New items in the series include questions on values and attitudes on racial issues605ocn012052441book19810.86Miller, Warren EThe American national election study, 1980Data derived from a national cross-section survey (1,008 personal interviews) conducted in January and February, 1980 before the New Hampshire primary election574ocn034142681book19950.79Rosenstone, Steven JAmerican national election study, 1994 : post-election survey (enhanced with 1992 and 1993 data)Data collection derived from a national survey of the attitudes and behavior of the American electorate. Respondents were asked about their involvement and interest in the 1994 congressional campaigns; whether or how they voted; and about their knowledge of issue positions held by the president and candidates. Evaluations of Congress' and President Clinton's performances as well as demographic characteristics were also ascertained. Other items in the series include questions on partisanship, values, racial and other social issues. Approximately half of the cases in this data collection are empaneled respondents first interviewed in 1992 and 1993; variables associated with those earlier surveys are included as well553ocn032602534file19950.88American national election studies, 1948-1994SoftwareDataBase access (CHRRDBA) software that shows the results of the feeling and attitudes of citizens on a host of topics related to the biennial cycle of national elections. Accompanied by full documentation and complete SAS and SPSS data definition statements521ocn040401020file19980.86American national election studies, 1948-1997SoftwareIncludes 45 NES datasets with all time series and pilot studies, questionnaires in Adobe Acrobat format with keyword searchable index, NES guide to public opinion and electoral behavior, NESstat, a front-end application designed to facilitate exploration of the NES data archive331ocn018823000book19880.79The University of MichiganAmerican national election studies : bibliography of data use, based on data from the 1972-1986 National Election StudiesBibliography203ocn025189887book19910.95Miller, Warren EAmerican national election studies cumulative data file, 1952-1990This collection pools common variables from biennial election studies conducted since 1952. The data includes a series of demographic variables and measures of social structure, partisanship, candidate evaluation, retrospective and incumbent presidential evaluation, public opinion, ideological support for the political system, mass media usage, and equalitarianism and post-materialism. Additional items are measures of political activity, participation and involvement, and voting behavior and registration (including results of vote validation efforts)141ocn032941824serial0.59American national election studiesSoftwareNES time-series data from biennial national election surveys and other ICPSR studies data together with DataBase Access (CHRRDBA) software that shows the results of the feeling and attitudes of citizens on a host of topics related to the biennial cycle of national elections. Accompanied by full documentation and complete SAS and SPSS data definition statements122ocn021018219file19830.93Miller, Warren EAmerican national election study, 1982 post-election survey fileIn addition to the usual content, other items included an evaluation of President Reagan's performance in office, his personal qualities, and the respondent's own feelings towards him114ocn435740381file19910.93American National Election Study Pooled Senate Election Study, 1988, 1990, 1992This data collection, focusing on Senate elections, combines data from a three-part series (1988, 1990, 1992) of Senate studies. Over the course of these three elections voters in each of the 50 states were interviewed, and data were gathered on citizen evaluations of all senators at three stages of their six-year election cycles. Both survey data and contextual data for all 50 states are included. The survey data facilitate the comparison of House of Representatives and Senate races through the use of questions that generally parallel those questions used in election studies since 1978 concerning respondents' interaction with and evaluation of candidates for the House of Representatives. However, because of redistricting in the early 1990s, the congressional districts for the 1992 respondents could not be pre-identified. The survey instrument was, therefore, redesigned to some degree, cutting some of the House-related content for the 1992 survey. The 50-state survey design also allows for the comparison of respondents' perceptions and evaluation of senators who were up for re-election with those in the second or fourth years of their terms. Topics covered include respondent's recall and like/dislike of House and Senate candidates, issues discussed in the campaigns, contact with House and Senate candidates/incumbents, respondent's opinion of the proper roles for senators and representatives, a limited set of issue questions, liberal/conservative self-placement, party identification, media exposure, and demographic information. Contextual data presented include election returns for the Senate primary and general elections, voting indices for the years 1983-1992, information about the Senate campaign such as election outcome predictions, campaign pollster used, and spending patterns, and demographic, geographic, and economic data for the state. Also included are derived... Cf.: http://webapp.icpsr.umich.edu/cocoon/ICPSR-STUDY/09580.xml107ocn435736633file19850.93Miller, Warren EAmerican National Election Study, 1984SoftwareThis study is part of a time-series collection of national surveys fielded continuously since 1952. The election studies are designed to present data on Americans' social backgrounds, enduring political predispositions, social and political values, perceptions and evaluations of groups and candidates, opinions on questions of public policy, and participation in political life. Part 1 of this collection contains the traditional Pre- and Post-Election Survey (ICPSR Version). Interviews were conducted in person prior to the 1984 election. In the post-election wave, half of the respondents were randomly assigned to be reinterviewed in person, and the other half to be reinterviewed by telephone using a shortened version of the questionnaire. In addition to the standard core questions, new topic areas (most of which had been piloted in 1983) included measures of "predispositions" such as economic individualism and egalitarianism, and group identification items. Vote validation data also are provided. Part 2, Continuous Monitoring: January 11, 1984, Through December 31, 1984, was designed to examine the impact of the election campaign on voters' perceptions, beliefs, and preferences. Respondents were questioned about their knowledge of the candidates' stands on the issues, about their own stand on the issues, and about their opinions and evaluations of the candidates. Interviews were conducted by telephone throughout the year, with a total of 46 separate cross-section samples selected by a random-digit dialing design, and an average of 76 respondents interviewed in each of the 46 sample weeks. Although the survey instrument was very much the same from one sample week to the next, some questions were deleted and others added during the course of the campaign, as issues became more or less relevant. Thirteen versions of the questionnaire were incorporated into this data file.... Cf.: http://webapp.icpsr.umich.edu/cocoon/ICPSR-STUDY/08298.xml95ocn435739142file19930.93Miller, WarrenAmerican National Election Study, 1990-1992 Full Panel SurveySoftwareIn 1992, respondents were asked their positions on social issues such as altruism, abortion, the death penalty, prayer in the schools, the rights of homosexuals, sexual harassment, women's rights, and feminist consciousness. Other substantive themes included racial and ethnic stereotypes, opinions on school integration and affirmative action, attitudes towards immigrants (particularly Hispanics and Asians), opinions on immigration policy and bilingual education, assessments of United States foreign policy goals, and United States involvement in the Persian Gulf War63ocn177323125file19900.93Miller, Warren EAmerican National Election Study 1989 Pilot StudyCOLLECTION NOTE: The 1989 Pilot Study is a reinterview of a subset of respondents to the 1988 election study, and data from the 1988 election study for those respondents are included here. Documentation for these 1988 data are not provided with the Pilot Study, however, but can be found in the AMERICAN NATIONAL ELECTION STUDY, 1988: PRE- AND POST-ELECTION SURVEY (CPS EARLY RELEASE VERSION) documentation (ICPSR 9196)61ocn040724639book19940.98Miller, Warren EAmerican national election study, 1992 : pre- and post-election survey : enhanced with 1990 and 1991 data62ocn030741834book19940.95Miller, Warren EAmerican national election studies cumulative data file, 1952-1992This collection pools common variables from 21 biennial election studies conducted since 1952. The election studies are designed to present data on Americans' social backgrounds, enduring political predispositions, social and political values, perceptions and evaluations of groups and candidates, opinions on questions of public policy, and participation in political life61ocn022839792book19900.98American national election study : 1989 pilot studyThis study is part of a time-series collection of national surveys fielded continuously since 1952. The election studies are designed to present data on Americans' social backgrounds, enduring political predispositions, social and political values, perceptions and evaluations of groups and candidates, opinions on questions of public policy, and participation in political life. The 1989 Pilot Study, like its predecessors, provides an opportunity to refine existing National Election Study measures and to develop and test new instrumentation. These data include new measures of religious identity and the political salience of religion, media exposure and the type of information recalled, and individualism represented by predispositions to autonomy, self-reliance, laissez-faire, and limited government. A significant portion of the study is devoted to experiments contrasting different instrumentation for issue questions. New items on gun control, abortion, and the Alaska oil spill also are included.... Cf.: http://webapp.icpsr.umich.edu/cocoon/ICPSR-STUDY/09295.xml65ocn027306356book19900.93Miller, Warren EAmerican national election study, 1990 : post-election surveyLists Code numbersThis is the twenty-first in a series of face-to-face interviews with the American electorate dating back to 1948. Two forms of the survey instrument were used, with about 75 percent of the content being the same on both forms. Survey questions included the now standard National Election Studies battery of questions about congressional candidates and incumbents, campaign attention and media usage, approval of the president's handling of his job in general and his performance in several specific areas (e.g., in 1990, the Persian Gulf conflict), feeling thermometers for political figures and groups, voting behavior, political predispositions and values, individual and national retrospective economic evaluations, attitudes toward public issues, and demographic characteristics. Form A contained additional questions relating to values and individualism, while Form B had additional content relating to foreign relations63ocn023863369file19910.82Miller, Warren EAmerican national election study, 1990SoftwareFor this collection, two forms of the survey instrument were used, with about 75 per cent of the content beinf the same on both forms. Survey questions included the standard National Electiuon Studies battery of questions, including presidential performance and the Persian Gulf Conflict. Additionally, Form A contained questions relating to values and individualism, while Form B had content relating to foreign relations52ocn019997024file19880.97American national election study, 1988 the Presidential nomination process (The Super Tuesday study)SoftwareThe pre-election questionnaire includes questions on: candidate recognition, attitudes on public issues, vote intention, age, race, education, occupation, income and religious affiliation. Also included are the names of newspapers that the respondent read for information about politics. Brief re-interviews were also conducted 2 1/2 weeks after the Super Tuesday election441ocn039461565com0.63American National Election StudiesAmerican National Election Studies ANESContains selected publications and data files from the American National Election Studies (formerly National Election Studies), as well as information about research projects. Includes search engine42ocn036651695book19950.74Williams, Felita ThynettePolitical participation : the resources, civic orientations, and mobilization of black Americans, 1952-199211ocn043728829mix19990.47Petrie, MichelleA secondary data analysis : the influence of religion on multiple dimensions of political participation among African Americans11ocn038928897art19981.00Sapiro, VirginiaThe American National Election Studies : a progress reportHistory11ocn023002265art19901.00Wright, Gerald CMisreports of vote choice in the 1988 NES senate election studyThu Oct 16 15:52:37 EDT 2014batch24854