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Rudolf Schnackenberg Bibliography Creator

Abouharb, M. Rodwan, and Cingranelli, David L.. 2006. “The Human Rights Effects of World Bank Structural Adjustment, 1981–2000.” International Studies Quarterly50(2): 233–62.

Abouharb, M. Rodwan, and Cingranelli, David. 2007. Human Rights and Structural Adjustment. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.

Acemoglu, Daron, and Robinson, James A.. 2005. Economic Origins of Dictatorship and Democracy. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.

Apodaca, Clair. 2001. “Global Economic Patterns and Personal Integrity Rights after the Cold War.” International Studies Quarterly45(4): 587–602.

Bagozzi, Benjamin. 2013. “Forecasting Civil Conflict with Zero-Inflated Count Models.” Working Paper, Pennsylvania State University.

Bagozzi, Benjamin, Hill, Daniel W.Jr., Moore, Will H., and Mukherjee, Bumba. Forthcoming. “Modeling Two Types of Peace: The Zero-Inflated Ordered Probit Model in Conflict Studies.” Journal of Conflict Resolution.

Bank, World. 2012. “World Bank Development Indicators.”

Beck, Thorsten, Clarke, George, Groff, Alberto, Keefer, Philip, and Walsh, Patrick. 2001. “New Tools in Comparative Political Economy: The Database of Political Institutions.” The World Bank Economic Review15(1): 165–76.

Beck, Nathaniel, King, Gary, and Zeng, Langche. 2000. “Improving Quantitative Studies of International Conflict: A Conjecture.” American Political Science Review94(1): 21–35.

Bell, Sam R., Clay, K. Chad, Flynn, Michael E., and Murdie, Amanda. 2013. “Now You See It, Now You Don’t? Transparency and Change in Government Respect for Physical Integrity Rights.” Paper Presented at the Annual Meeting of the International Studies Association.

Berk, Richard A.2008. Statistical Learning from a Regression Perspective. New York: Springer.

Biau, Gérard, Devroye, Luc, and Lugosi, Gábor. 2008. “Consistency of Random Forests and other Averaging Classifiers.” The Journal of Machine Learning Research9: 2015–33.

Boix, Carles. 2003. Democracy and Redistribution. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.

Boykoff, Jules. 2007. “Limiting Dissent: The Mechanisms of State Repression in the USA.” Social Movement Studies6(3): 281–310.

Brandt, Patrick T., Freeman, John R., and Schrodt, Philip A.. 2011. “Real Time, Time Series Forecasting of Inter-and Intra-state Political Conflict.” Conflict Management and Peace Science28(1): 41–64.

Breiman, Leo. 2001. “Random forests.” Machine Learning45(1): 5–32.

Bueno de Mesquita, Bruce Bueno, and Alastair Smith. 2009. “Political Survival and Endogenous Institutional Change.” Comparative Political Studies42(2): 167–97.

Bueno de Mesquita, Bruce, Downs, George W., Smith, Alastair, and Cherif, Feryal Marie. 2005. “Thinking Inside the Box: A Closer Look at Democracy and Human Rights.” International Studies Quarterly49: 439–57.

Carey, John M.2000. “Parchment, Equilibria, and Institutions.” Comparative Political Studies33(6/7): 735–61.

Carrubba, Clifford J.2009. “A Model of the Endogenous Development of Judicial Institutions in Federal and International Systems.” Journal of Politics71(1): 1–15.

Cingranelli, David L., and Richards, David L.. 1999. “Measuring the Level, Pattern and Sequence of Government Respect for Physical Integrity Rights.” International Studies Quarterly43(2): 407–18.

Cingranelli, David, and Filippov, Mikhail. 2010. “Electoral Rules and Incentives to Protect Human Rights.” Journal of Politics72(1): 243–57.

Cingranelli, David L., and Richards, David L.. 2010a. “The Cingranelli and Richards (CIRI) Human Rights Data Project.” Human Rights Quarterly32(2): 401–24.

Cingranelli, David L., and Richards, David L.. 2010b. “The Cingranelli-Richards (CIRI) Human Rights Dataset.” http://www.humanrightsdata.org

Clark, William Roberts, Golder, Matt, and Golder, Sona N.. 2013. “Power and Politics: Insights from an Exit, Voice, and Loyalty Game.” Working paper, University of Michigan and Pennsylvania State University.

Conrad, Courtenay R.2012. “Divergent Incentives for Dictators: Domestic Institutions and (International Promises Not to) Torture.’’ Journal of Conflict Resolution58(1): 34–67.

Conrad, Courtenay R., Haglund, Jillienne, and Moore, Will H.. 2013. “Disaggregating Torture Allegations: Introducing the Ill-Treatment and Torture (ITT) Country-Year Data.” International Studies Perspectives14(2): 199–220.

Conrad, Courtenay R. and Ritter, Emily Hencken. 2013. “Treaties, Tenure, and Torture: The Conflicting Domestic Effects of International Law.” Journal of Politics75(2).

Conrad, Courtenay Ryals and Moore, Will H.. 2010. “What Stops the Torture?” American Journal of Political Science54(2): 459–76.

Cross, Frank B.1999. “The Relevance of Law in Human Rights Protection.” International Review of Law and Economics19(1): 87–98.

Dahl, Robert. 1971. Polyarchy: Participation and Opposition. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.

Davenport, Christian. 1995. “Multi-Dimensional Threat Perception and State Repression: An Inquiry Into Why States Apply Negative Sanctions.” American Journal of Political Science39(3): 683–713.

Davenport, Christian. 1996. “‘Constitutional Promises’ and Repressive Reality: A Cross-National Time-Series Investigation of Why Political and Civil Liberties are Suppressed.” Journal of Politics58(3): 627–54.

Davenport, Christian. 1999. “Human Rights and the Democratic Proposition.” Journal of Conflict Resolution43(1): 92–116.

Davenport, Christian. 2005. “Understanding Covert Repressive Action The Case of the US Government Against the Republic of New Africa.” Journal of Conflict Resolution49(1): 120–40.

Davenport, Christian. 2007a. “State Repression and Political Order.” Annual Review of Political Science10: 1–27.

Davenport, Christian. 2007b. State Repression and the Domestic Democratic Peace. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.

Davenport, Christian, and Armstrong, David. 2004. “Democracy and the Violation of Human Rights: A Statistical Analysis from 1976–1996.” American Journal of Political Science48(3): 538–54.

Davenport, Christian, Moore, Will H., and Armstrong, David. 2007. “The Puzzle of Abu Ghraib: Are Democratic Institutions a Palliative or Panacea?” Available at SSRN: http://ssrn.com/abstract=1022367.

Della-Porta, Donatella. 1996. Social Movements and the State: Thoughts on the Policing of Protest. In Comparative Perspectives on Social Movements: Political Opportunities, Mobilizing Structures, and Cultural Framings, eds. McAdam, Doug, McCarthy, John D. and Zald, Mayer N.. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.

Demeritt, Jaqueline H., Conrad, Courtenay Ryals, Fariss, Christopher J., and Schnakenberg, Keith E.. 2014. “Human Rights Advocacy and State Repression Substitutability.” Paper Presented at the Annual Meeting of the International Studies Association.

DeMeritt, Jacqueline H. R. and Young, Joseph K.. 2013. “A Political Economy of Human Rights: Oil, Natural Gas, and State Incentives to Repress.” Conflict Management and Peace Science30(2): 99–120.

Earl, Jennifer. 2003. “Tanks, Tear Gas, and Taxes: Toward a Theory of Movement Repression.” Sociological Theory21(1): 44–68.

Eck, Kristine, and Hultman, Lisa. 2007. “One-Sided Violence Against Civilians in War Insights from New Fatality Data.” Journal of Peace Research44(2): 233–46.

Efron, Bradley. 1983. “Estimating the Error rate of a Prediction Rule: Improvement on Cross-Validation.” Journal of the American Statistical Association78(382): 316–31.

Elkins, Zachary, Ginsburg, Tom, and Melton, James. 2009. The Endurance of National Constitutions. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.

Fariss, Christopher J.2014. “Respect for Human Rights has Improved Over Time: Modeling the Changing Standard of Accountability.” American Political Science Review108(2): 297–318.

Fariss, Christopher J. and Schnakenberg, Keith E.. Forthcoming. “Measuring Mutual Dependence between Repressive Actions.’’Journal of Conflict Resolution.

Fein, Helen. 1995. “More Murder in the Middle: Life-Integrity Violations and Democracy in the World, 1987.” Human Rights Quarterly17: 170.

Fielding, David, and Shortland, Anja. 2010. “An Eye for an Eye, a Tooth for a Tooth: Political Violence and Counter-Insurgency in Egypt.” Journal of Peace Research47(4): 433–47.

Francisco, Ronald A.1995. “The Relationship between Coercion and Protest An Empirical Evaluation in Three Coercive States.” Journal of Conflict Resolution39(2): 263–82.

Francisco, Ronald A.1996. “Coercion and Protest: An Empirical Test in Two Democratic States.” American Journal of Political Science40(4): 1179–204.

Franklin, James C.2008. “Shame on You: The Impact of Human Rights Criticism on Political Repression in Latin America.” International Studies Quarterly52(1): 187–211.

Freedman, David A.1983. “A Note on Screening Regression Equations.” The American Statistician37(2): 152–5.

Geisser, Seymour. 1975. “The Predictive Sample Reuse Method with Applications.” Journal of the American Statistical Association70(350): 320–8.

Gibney, M., Cornett, L., and Wood, R.. 2009. “Politial Terror Scale 1976–2006.” http://www.politicalterrorscale.org

Gill, Jeff. 1999. “The Insignificance of Null Hypothesis Significance Testing.” Political Research Quarterly52(3): 647–74.

Gleditsch, Kristian Skrede. 2002. “Expanded Trade and GDP Data.” Journal of Conflict Resolution46(5): 712–24.

Gleditsch, Kristian Skrede, and Ward, Michael D.. 1997. “Double Take: A Reexamination of Democracy and Autocracy in Modern Polities.” Journal of Conflict Resolution41(3): 361–83.

Gurr, Ted Robert. 1986. The Political Origins of State Violence and Terror: A Theoretical Analysis. In Government Violence and Repression: An Agenda for Research, eds. Stohl, Michael and Lopez, George. New York: Greenwood Press.

Gurr, Ted Robert. 1988. “War, Revolution, and the Growth of the Coercive State.” Comparative Political Studies21(1): 45–65.

Hafner-Burton, Emilie M.2005a. “Right or Robust? The Sensitive Nature of Repression to Globalization.” Journal of Peace Research42(6): 679–98.

Hafner-Burton, Emilie M.2005b. “Trading Human Rights: How Preferential Trade Agreements Influence Government Repression.” International Organization59(3): 593–629.

Hafner-Burton, Emilie M.2008. “Sticks and Stones: Naming and Shaming the Human Rights Enforcement Problem.” International Organization62(4): 689–716.

Hafner-Burton, Emilie M., and Tsutsui, Kiyoteru. 2005. “Human Rights in a Globalizing World: The Paradox of Empty Promises.” American Journal of Sociology110(5): 1373–411.

Harff, Barbara, and Gurr, Ted Robert. 1988. “Toward Empirical Theory of Genocides and Politicides: Identification and Measurement of Cases since 1945.” International Studies Quarterly32(3): 359–71.

Haschke, Peter. 2011. “Repression or Not: Physical Integrity Rights Violations in Contemporary Democracies.” Paper Presented at the Annual Meeting of the Midwest Political Science Association.

Hastie, Trevor, Tibshirani, Robert J., and Friedman, Jerome. 2008. Elements of Statistical Learning. New York: Springer-Verlag.

Hathaway, Oona A.2002. “Do Human Rights Treaties Make a Difference?” Yale Law Journal111: 1935–2042.

Hathaway, Oona A.2004. The Promise and Limits of the International Law of Torture. In Torture, ed. Levinson, Sanford. New York: Oxford University Press, 199–212.

Hathaway, Oona A.2007. “Why Do Countries Commit to Human Rights Treaties?” Journal of Conflict Resolution51(4): 588–621.

Henderson, Conway. 1991. “Conditions Affecting the Use of Political Repression.” Journal of Conflict Resolution35: 120–42.

Henderson, Conway. 1993. “Population Pressures and Political Repression.” Social Science Quarterly74(2): 322–33.

Hibbs, Douglas A.Jr1973. “Problems of Statistical Estimation and Causal Inference in Time-Series Regression Models.” Sociological Methodology1974: 252–308.

Hill, Daniel W.Jr.2010. “Estimating the Effects of Human Rights Treaties on State Behavior.” The Journal of Politics72(4): 1161–74.

Hill, Daniel W.Jr.2013. “The Concept of Personal Integrity Rights in Empirical Research.” IPSA Committee on Concepts and Methods Working Paper Series on Political Concepts No. 59.

Hoff, Peter D., and Ward, Michael D.. 2004. “Modeling Dependencies in International Relations Networks.” Political Analysis12(2): 160–75.

Hollyer, James, and Rosendorff, B. Peter. 2011. “Why do Authoritarian Regimes Sign the Convention Against Torture? Signaling, Domestic Politics and Non-Compliance.” Quarterly Journal of Political Science6: 275–327.

Hothorn, Torsten, Hornik, Kurt, and Zeileis, Achim. 2006. “Unbiased Recursive Partitioning: A Conditional Inference Framework.” Journal of Computational and Graphical Statistics15(3): 651–74.

Huntington, Samuel P.1991. The Third Wave: Democratization in the Late Twentieth Century. Vol. 4. Norman, OK: University of Oklahoma Press.

Jones, Zachary M.2013. “An Analysis of Polity IV and its Components.” http://zmjones.com/polity/.

Keith, Linda Camp. 1999. “The United Nations International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights: Does It Make a Difference in Human Rights Behavior?” Journal of Peace Research36(1): 95–118.

Keith, Linda Camp. 2002. “Constitutional Provisions for Individual Human Rights: Are They More Than Mere Window Dressing.” Political Research Quarterly55: 111–43.

Keith, Linda Camp, Tate, C. Neal, and Poe, Steve C.. 2009. “Is the Law a Mere Parchment Barrier to Human Rights Abuse?” Journal of Politics71(2): 644–60.

Leamer, Edward, and Leonard, Herman. 1983. “Reporting the Fragility of Regression Estimates.” The Review of Economics and Statistics65(2): 306–17.

Lee, John N., and Ahlquist, John S.. 2011. “Justify My Love: A Re-Introduction to Out-of-Sample Prediction, Cross-Validation, and Model Selection for Applied Research.” Paper Presented at the Annual Meeting of the Southern Political Science Association.

Lichbach, Mark. 1987. “Deterrence or Escalation? The Puzzle of Aggregate Studies of Repression and Dissent.” Journal of Conflict Resolution31: 266–97.

Linzer, Drew, and Staton, Jeffrey K.. 2011. “A Measurement Model for Synthesizing Multiple Comparative Indicators: The Case of Judicial Independence.” Paper Presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Political Science Association.

Lupu, Yonatan. 2013. “Best Evidence: The Role of Information in Domestic Judicial Enforcement of International Human Rights Agreements.” International Organization67(3): 469–503.

Marshall, Monty G, Gurr, Ted Robert, and Harff, Barbara. 2009. “Political Instability Task Force State Failure Problem Set: Internal Wars and Failures of Governance, 1955–2009.” Dataset and Coding Guidelines.

Marshall, Monty, and Jaggers, Keith. 2009. Polity IV Project: Political Regime Characteristics and Transitions, 1800-2007. Data Users’ Manual. Center for Systemic Peace. Available online at http://www.systemicpeace.org/inscr/p4manualv2007.pdf.

Meyer, William H.1996. “Human Rights and MNCs: Theory versus Quantitative Analysis.” Human Rights Quarterly18(2): 368–97.

Mitchell, Neil J., and McCormick, James M.. 1988. “Economic and Political Explanations of Human Rights Violations.” World Politics40(4): 476–98.

Mitchell, Sara McLaughlin, Ring, Jonathan J., and Spellman, Mary K.. 2013. “Domestic Legal Traditions and States’ Human Rights Practices.” Journal of Peace Research50(2): 189–202.

Moore, Will H.1995. “Action-Reaction or Rational Expectations? Reciprocity and the Domestic-International Conflict Nexus during the Rhodesia Problem.” Journal of Conflict Resolution39(1): 129–67.

Moore, Will H.1998. “Repression and Dissent: Substitution, Context and Timing.” American Journal of Political Science45(3): 851–73.

Moore, Will H.2000. “The Repression of Dissent: A Substitution Model of Government Coercion.” Journal of Conflict Resolution44(1): 107–27.

Moore, Will H.2010. “Incarceration, Interrogation, and Counterterror: Do (Liberal) Democratic Institutions Constrain Leviathan?” PS: Political Science and Politics43(3): 421–4.

Munck, Gerardo L., and Verkuilen, Jay. 2002. “Conceptualizing and Measuring Democracy: Evaluating Alternative Indices.” Comparative Political Studies35(1): 5–34.

Murdie, Amanda M., and Davis, David R.. 2012. “Shaming and Blaming: Using Events Data to Assess the Impact of Human Rights INGOs.” International Studies Quarterly56(1): 1–16.

Murphy, Kevin P.2012. Machine Learning: A Probabilistic Perspective. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Neumayer, Eric. 2005. “Do International Human Rights Treaties Improve Respect for Human Rights?” Journal of Conflict Resolution49(6): 925–53.

Nordås, Ragnhild, and Davenport, Christian. 2013. “Fight the Youth: Youth Bulges and State Repression.” American Journal of Political Science57(4): 926–40.

North, Douglass C., and Weingast, Barry R.. 1989. “Constitutions and Commitment: The Evolution of Institutions Governing Public Choice in Seventeenth-Century England.” The Journal of Economic History49(04): 803–32.

Ordeshook, Peter C.1992. “Constitutional Stability.” Constitutional Political Economy3(2): 137–75.

Park, Han S.1987. “Correlates of Human Rights: Global Tendencies.” Human Rights Quarterly9(3): 405–13.

Picard, Richard R., and Cook, R. Dennis1984. “Cross-Validation of Regression Models.” Journal of The American Statistical Association79(387): 575–83.

Pierskalla, Jan Henryk. 2010. “Protest, Deterrence, and Escalation: The Strategic Calculus of Government Repression.” Journal of Conflict Resolution54(1): 117–45.

Poe, Steven C.2004. The Decision to Repress: An Integrative Theoretical Approach to the Research on Human Rights and Repression. In Understanding Human Rights Violations: New Systematic Studies, eds. Carey, Sabine C. and Poe, Steven C.. Ashgate.

Poe, Steven C., Carey, Sabine C., and Vazquez, Tanya C.. 2001

*82M-37. Gift of Martin O. Grosz and Peter M. Grosz; received: 1982.

There are no restrictions on physical access to this material.

George Grosz Papers (MS Ger 206). Houghton Library, Harvard University.

Chiefly correspondence (in German and English) of the Groszes, with noted German and American artists and authors, family and friends, art galleries, etc. Major correspondents include the artist Otto Schmalhausen (424 letters) and poet Ulrich Becher (141 letters). Schmalhausen's letters, 1932-1958, describe Germany before and after the war, and contain several sketches, as do Grosz's letters, ca.1913-1957, to him. Also a considerable amount of correspondence with other political refugees from Germany, as well as friends and relatives who remained in Germany during the war years. Other materials, such as correspondence, students' class notes, and Grosz's lecture notes, reflect his teaching at the Art Students League. Compositions include notes and drafts of essays and articles on art, and of poems; speeches and texts of radio broadcasts; and autobiographies. Grosz's exhibitions are documented both in correspondence and printed material, such as exhibition catalogues, brochures, posters, and clippings. Biographical materials include Grosz family official documents, business papers, photographs of family and friends, and postcard collection.

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