Amie Kreppel 

(University of Florida)

Amie Kreppel is a Jean Monnet Chair and the founding Director of the Jean Monnet Center of Excellence (JMCE) at the University of Florida. She is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science. Her research interests are Comparative Politics, European Politics, the European Union, Political institutions and Legislatures.

Diana O’Brien 

(Texas A&M University)

Diana O’Brien is Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at Texas A&M University. Dr. O’Brien has a Ph.D. in Political Science from Washington University. Her research and teaching interests include women and politics, representation, political parties, executive branch politics, european politics, and research methods. Her work has appeared, among others, in American Journal of Political Science, American Political Science Review, and The Journal of Politics.

D.J. Flynn 

(IE University, Madrid)

D.J. Flynn is an Assistant Professor of Political Science in the School of Global and Public Affairs at IE University in Madrid. His methodological interests are in survey and experimental design with particular focus on the measurement of knowledge. 

George Tsebelis

(University of Michigan)

George Tsebelis is an Anatol Rapoport Collegiate Professor of Political Science. He works in Comparative Politics. He is a specialist in political institutions. His work uses Game Theoretic models to analyze the effects of institutions; it covers Western European countries and the European Union. More recent work studies institutions in Latin America and in countries of Eastern Europe.

Kaare Strøm

(UC San Diego)

Kaare Strøm is a Distinguished Professor of Political Science at UC San Diego. His interests include political parties, coalition theory, European politics, and the institutions of parliamentary democracy. He is a Fellow of the Norwegian Academy of Arts and Sciences and also a Fellow of the Royal Norwegian Society of Science and Letters. He is the co-editor of The Oxford Handbook of Legislative Studies.

Keneth Shepsle

(Harvard University)

Kenneth A. Shepsle is the George D. Markham Professor of Government and a founding member of The Institute for Quantitative Social Science at Harvard University. Kenneth Shepsle has written numerous articles on formal political theory, congressional and parliamentary politics, public policy, and political economy. His current research focuses on formal models of political institutions, rule breaking, and political imagination.

Jonathan Slapin

(University of Essex)

Jonathan Slapin is a Professor of Government and Director of the Essex Summer School in Social Science Data Analysis at the University of Essex. His research interests include comparative political institutions, parties, legislatures, quantitative content analysis, European politics, and European integration. 

Shane Martin

(University of Essex)

Shane Martin holds the Anthony King Chair in Comparative Government at the University of Essex where he also serves as the Deputy Head of Department in the Department of Government. Martin's research focuses on legislative organization and in particular on how electoral incentives shape representatives' preferences, the internal structures of parliaments, executive oversight and the production of public policy. He maintains a strong interest in Irish politics. ​He is the co-editor of The Oxford Handbook of Legislative Studies.

Thomas Saalfeld

(University of Bamberg)

Thomas Saafeld is the Chair of Comparative Politics and the Director of the Bamberg Graduate School of Social Sciences at the University of Bamberg. His research focuses on legislative organization and behaviour, coalition government and political representation in European democracies. He is the co-editor of The Oxford Handbook of Legislative Studies.

Ulrich Sieberer

(University of Bamberg)

Ulrich Sieberer is the Chair of Empirical Political Science at the University of Bamberg. His research is in the field of comparative politics with a geographic focus on Europe. He is particularly interested in institutional change in parliaments and governments, political parties, legislative studies, coalition research, and judicial politics.

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