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I'll See It When I Believe It: How Voters Think and Learn About Elections

This event last occurred Oct. 17, 2016

Speaker: Arthur Lupia

Lupia's research focuses on decision-making and learning, civic competence, and legislative processes. His newest book, "Uninformed: Why People Know so Little About Politics" and "What We Can Do About It " published by Oxford University Press, has been featured in multiple mainstream media outlets such as The New York Times and Washington Post.

Lupia is also a founding member of DART, the Chair of the National Research Council Roundtable on the Communication and Use of Social and Behavioral Science, past principle investigator of the American National Election Study, founding principle investigator of Time Sharing Experiments for the Social Sciences, and a founding principle investigator for the National Science Foundations Empirical Implications of Theoretical Models program.

He is an elected member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and an elected fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He has been a John Simon Guggenheim Fellow, a fellow at the Center for the Study of Behavioral and Social Sciences, and is one of the inaugural Andrew Carnegie Fellows. His awards include the American Political Science Association's Ithiel de Sola Pool Award, the American Association for Public Opinion Research's Mitovsky Innovator's Award, and the National Academy of Sciences' Initiatives in Research Award.

The Kramer Lecture Series is hosted by the School of Politics and Global Studies. This series is run to honor ASU alumnus and Pi Sigma Alpha member Victor William Kramer.  More information on the Kramer Lecture Series and Pi Sigma Alpha is available on the School’s website.

Professor Arthur Lupia

Carson Ballroom in Old Main, Tempe campus

Free and open to the public

For More Information Contact:

Matthew Oxford
School of Politics and Global Studies