The Persuadable Voter: Wedge Issues in Presidential Campaigns

By D. Sunshine Hillygus; Todd G. Shields | Go to book overview

List of Illustrations
Figure 1.1Campaign Contact by Voter Registration, 1952–200414
Figure 3.1Cross-pressured Partisans, 1972–200471
Figure 3.2Cross-pressures on Specific Policy Issues, 1972–200472
Figure 3.3Religious Cleavages in Party Coalitions, 200475
Figure 3.4Economic Cleavages in Party Coalitions, 200476
Figure 3.5Racial Cleavages in Party Coalitions, 200477
Figure 4.1Defection by Policy Cross-pressures, 2000 and 200484
Figure 4.2Campaign Exposure and Impact of Cross-pressures on Predicted Probability of Defection, 200491
Figure 4.3Campaign Exposure and Impact of Cross-pressures on Predicted Probability of Defection, 200092
Figure 4.4Change over Time in Impact of Cross-pressures and Strength of Partisanship on Predicted Probability of Defection, 200095
Figure 4.5Effect of Cross-pressures on Predicted Probability of Vote Transition following Campaign Events99
Figure 4.6Effect of Cross-pressures on Predicted Probability of Defection following Campaign Events100
Figure 4.7Cross-pressured Partisans More Persuadable in Survey Experiment103
Figure 5.1Effect of Racial Cross-pressures on Predicted Probability of Defection, 1960 and 1968128
Figure 5.2Attitudes toward School Busing in 1972 and 1976135
Figure 5.3Effect of Racial Cross-pressures on Predicted Probability of Defection, 1972 and 1976137
Figure 5.4Racial and Moral Issues as Percentage of Campaign News Coverage141
Figure 5.5Effect of Racial and Moral Cross-pressures on the Predicted Probability of Defection, 1964–2004142
Figure 6.1Growth in the Policy Position Taking of Presidential Candidates, 1948–2004148
Figure 6.2Voter Information and Party Contact in 2004167
Figure 6.3Targeted Issues as a Percentage of Mail Received176

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