Academic Work

Peer-Reviewed Journals

“The Subnational Connection in Unitary Regimes: Progressive Ambition and Legislative Behavior in Uruguay.” 2014. Legislative Studies Quarterly 39(1): 87-112. With Daniel Chasquetti.

“Alliance for Progress? Multilevel Ambition and Patterns of Cosponsorship in the Argentine House.” 2014. Comparative Political Studies 47(12).

“From House to Home: Linking Multi-Level Ambition and Legislative Performance in Argentina.” 2014. Journal of Legislative Studies 20(3).

“Does Electoral Accountability make a Difference? Direct Elections, Career Ambition and Legislative Performance in the Argentine Senate”. 2013. Journal of Politics 75(1): 137-149.

“Does Women’s Presence change Legislative Behavior? Evidence from Argentina, 1983-2007.” 2013. Journal of Politics in Latin America 5(1): 95-125. With Mala Htun and Marina Lacalle.

“Government and Opposition in the Argentine Congress, 1989-2007: Understanding Inter-Party Dynamics through Roll Call Vote Analysis”. 2009. Journal of Politics in Latin America1(1): 67-96.  With Mark P. Jones and Wonjae Hwang.

“The Governor’s Backyard: A Bayesian Model to Estimate Partisan Bias in Multiparty (Subnational) Electoral Reforms.” 2005. Journal of Politics 67(4): 1050-1074. With Ernesto Calvo.

Book Chapters

“Argentina’s Unrepresentative and Uneffective Congress under the Kirchners.” 2013. In Moira MacKinnon and Ludovico Feoli (eds.), Representativeness and Effectiveness in Latin American Democracies: Congress, Judiciary and Civil Society, pp. 40-74, Routledge. With Mark P. Jones.

“Control, Concertación, Crisis y Cambio: Cuatro C para dos K en el Congreso Nacional.” 2011. In Miguel De Luca and Andres Malamud (eds.), La Política en Tiempos de los Kirchner, pp. 49-62, Buenos Aires: Eudeba. With Mark P. Jones.

“Argentina: Resilience in the Face of Challenges”. 2011. In Levine, Daniel, and José Molina (eds.), The Quality of Democracy in Latin America, pp. 63-82, Boulder, CO: Lynn Rienner Publishers. With Mark P. Jones.

Work in Progress

“The Radex Structure of Political Conflict: Argentina’s Impossible Game (1955-1966).” With Sebastian Saiegh

“Division or Union of Labor? Analyzing Substantive Representation of Workers in the Argentine Congress

“The more Women at Work, the sooner we win? Gender Quotas and Legislative Productivity in the Argentine Congress”. With Marina Lacalle

Where’s the Party? Subnational Legislative Behavior in a ‘Non-Partisan’ Legislature: The Case of the City of Buenos Aires”. With Marina Lacalle.

“Legislative Politics in the Foundational Period: Evaluating the Argentine Congressional Performance, 1862-1930.”

“Scaling the Progressive Ladder: Partisanship, Ambition and Roll-Call Behavior in the Argentine House and Senate.” With Hirokazu Kikuchi

“Placing Latin American Citizens and Elites on Common Ground.” With Brian Crisp, Eric Magar and Guillermo Rosas

“Bring Home the Bacon, but Sell the Homemade Bread: Local Productive Profile and Legislative Representation in the Argentine House.” With Melissa Rogers.

“Twins, Sisters, or just Acquaintance? Evaluating Legislative Behavior in the Resembling Colombian and Uruguayan Senates.” With Daniel Chasquetti.

“The Effects of the Electoral Cycle on Legislators’ Career Strategies: Evidence from Argentina.” With Adrian Lucardi.

“Inspecting Intersectionality: Gender, Race and Legislative Behavior in the Brazilian Congress.” With Mala Htun

Fennomenal Adaptations! The Legislative Effects of District Switching in Argentina and Chile.” With Patricio Navia

“The Bills of the Goat: Ambition, Territorial Work and Legislative Performance in the Dominican Congress.” With Colin Hannigan

“The Evolution of Party Politics in Texas, 1973-2006: Tracing the Emergence of a Partisan Legislature”. With Mark P. Jones and Greg Vonnahme

Dissertation (under Revision as Book Manuscript)

“The Electoral Connection in Multilevel Systems with Non-Static Career Ambition: Linking Political Careers and Legislative Performance in Argentina”

One thought on “Academic Work

  1. Pingback: Argentina: Does Electoral Accountability Make a Difference? | DemocracySpot

Comments are closed.