HENRY E. BRADY is director of the Data Archive and Technical Assistance Program and associate professor of political science and public policy at the University of California, Berkeley. He is the president of the American Political Science Association's Political Methodology Section. He has written on psychometrics, survey research, and political methodology and on voting behavior, public opinion, and political participation in the United States, Canada, Estonia, and Russia. He is coauthor of Letting the People Decide. Dynamics of a Canadian Election, Stanford University Press, 1992.
LARRY M. BARTELS is professor of politics and Stuart Professor of Communications and Public Affairs in the Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University. He is the vice-president of the APSA's Political Methodology Section. He has written articles on statistical research methods, electoral politics, and public opinion, as well as Presidential Primaries and the Dynamics of Public Choice ( Princeton University Press, 1988), which won the American Political Science Association's Woodrow Wilson Foundation Award.
COLIN CAMPBELL, S.J. is University Professor in the Martin Chair and director of the Graduate Public Policy Program at Georgetown University. He was founding cochair of the International Political Science Association Research Committee on Structure and Organization of Government and founding coeditor of Governance: An International Journal of Policy and Administration. He has had fellowships at York University in Toronto (where he formerly taught), the University of Manchester, and Australian National University. He has twice been a guest scholar at the Brookings Institution. He has published widely in the field of comparative executive leadership. His book, Managing the Presidency, won the Presidency Research Section's Richard E. Neustadt Award for the best book published on the presidency in 1986.
JAMES A. CAPORASO, Bloedel Professor of Political Science, University of Washington, is currently treasurer of the American Political Science Association and a past Council member, and former vice-president of the International Studies Association. Most recently, he is coauthor (with David Levine) of Theories of Political Economy and has written in the fields of international relations theory and international political economy. He is also the editor of Comparative Political Studies.
SUSAN J. CARROLL is an associate professor of political science at Rutgers University and senior research associate at the Center for the American Woman and Politics (CAWP) of the Eagleton Institute of Politics. She is the author of various works on women's political participation including Women as Candidates in American Politics ( Indiana University Press, 1985). Her most recent research focuses on the impact of women in public office.
DAVID COLLIER is professor and department chair in political science at the University of California, Berkeley. His research focuses on Latin American politics, the study of national political regimes, and comparative method. He is editor and coauthor of The New Authoritarianism in Latin America, and coauthor of Shaping the Political Arena: Critical Junctures, the Labor Movement, and Regime Dynamics in Latin America.
RUSSELL J. DALTON is professor of political science at the University of California, Irvine, chair of the department of politics and society, and director of the UC Irvine Research Program on Democratization. His scholarly interests include comparative political behavior, political parties, political change in advanced industrial societies, and democratization processes. Among his recent books are Citizen Politics in Western Democracies ( 1988), Politics in Germany ( 1992), and The Green Rainbow: Environmental Groups in Western Europe (forthcoming).