Nine women from across political science subfields serve on the WomenAlsoKnowStuff (WAKS) Executive Committee. Their work supports the WAKS mission to promote the work of women for political science.
This includes expanding and maintaining the scholar database, publicizing women's research on social media, and developing and implementing related initiatives and opportunities that further the WAKS mission.
Learn more about each member of the WomenAlsoKnowStuff Executive Committee:
Regina Bateson (PhD, Yale University) is an assistant professor in the Graduate School of Public & International Affairs at the University of Ottawa. She studies international relations and comparative politics, with interests in human rights, conflict studies, the politics of crime, and the political consequences of violence. Her work is published in the American Political Science Review, Perspectives on Politics, Comparative Political Studies, Comparative Politics, the Journal of Peace Research. Selected honors include the 2013 Heinz I. Eulau Award, the 2014 Gabriel A. Almond Award, and an honorable mention for the 2019 Carrie Chapman Catt Prize for Research on Women and Politics. Prior to her academic career, Regina was a diplomat for the US Department of State. In 2017-2018, she ran for Congress in her home district in California. Learn more at www.reginabateson.com .
Sarah Bauerle Danzman, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor of International Studies at Indiana University Bloomington, faculty director of the Tobias Center for Innovation in International Development, a non-resident senior fellow at the Atlantic Council, and a Council on Foreign Relations Term Member. In 2019-2020, she was Council on Foreign Relations International Affairs Fellow, working in the U.S. Department of State as a Policy Advisor in the Office of Investment Affairs. Prof. Bauerle Danzman specializes in the political economy of international investment and finance. Her research explores how domestic and multinational firms influence and adapt to investment regulation, the nexus of national security and investment, and how rules governing capital shape global networks of ownership, production, and economic growth. She is the author of Merging Interests: When Domestic Firms Shape FDI Policy (Cambridge University Press, 2019) and many articles published in outlets including Foreign Affairs, International Studies Quarterly, Perspective on Politics, Review of International Organizations, Review of International Political Economy, and Business and Politics.
Cesi Cruz is an assistant professor jointly appointed in the Vancouver School of Economics and the Department of Political Science at the University of British Columbia. She works on topics at the intersection of political science and economics, with a focus on how information and social networks affect electoral incentives and economic outcomes. Her research is based on fieldwork in Southeast Asia (particularly the Philippines and Cambodia), and combines social network analysis, surveys, and field experiments. Her work has been published in outlets such as the American Political Science Review, American Economic Review, American Journal of Political Science, Comparative Political Studies, and the Review of International Organizations. Her latest projects and working papers are available on her website: www.cesicruz.com.
Lisanne de Blok is an assistant professor at the Utrecht University School of Governance. Her work is dedicated to understanding how to safeguard democracy by taking a citizens-centred approach. Her research deals with questions of democratic legitimacy, accountability, and insecurity and focusses predominantly on the European continent. She is an expert on quantitative research methods, including big data and panel data analysis, survey experiments and linkage analysis. Her work has been published in outlets such as Political Studies, Electoral Studies, European Union Politics and the Journal of Elections, Public Opinion and Parties. In her home country, she also active contributes to the public debate by writing newspaper articles, popular reports and online blogs. She obtained her PhD from the University of Amsterdam, did a post doc at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam and was a visiting researcher at the Quality of Governance institute in Gothenburg.
Sara Wallace Goodman is a Chancellor's Fellow & Dean's Professor of Political Science at the University of California, Irvine (UCI). Her research examines citizenship and the shaping of political identity through immigrant integration. She is the author of Citizenship in Hard Times: How Ordinary People Respond to Democratic Threat (Cambridge University Press, 2022), co-author of Pandemic Politics: The Deadly Toll of Partisanship in the Age of COVID (Princeton University Press, 2022), and author of Immigration and Membership Politics in Western Europe (Cambridge University Press, 2014). Her work has also appeared in the American Political Science Review, Journal of Politics, World Politics, Comparative Political Studies, International Organization, and other venues.Goodman’s research has been cited in major news outlets, including The New York Times, Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, BBC, and The Guardian. Her research has been supported by the National Science Foundation, the Russell Sage Foundation, and the Hellman Fellows Fund.You can find out more about her work at her website or at Google Scholar.
Toni Haastrup (PHD, University of Edinburgh) is Professor in International Politics at the University of Stirling. Her research is concerned with the global governance of security primarily through the practices of regional security institutions. Her current research explores the implementation practices of the Women, Peace and Security agenda at regional level and its implications in the Global South, and critical interrogations of ‘feminist’ foreign policy. Additionally, she researches the gendered implications of Brexit on the UK and the EU. Her research has been published in international peer reviewed journals like Journal of European Integration; International Negotiation; International Feminist Journal of Politics; Foreign Policy Analysis among others. She is the author of Charting Transformation through Security: Contemporary EU-Africa Relations (Palgrave 2013). Haastrup is currently the Secretary of the British International Studies Association and co-convener of the Gendering European Studies Research Network. Haastrup is an occasional media commentator and has written for public outlets like Foreign Policy, Newsweek, and The Scotsman.
Ashley Jardina (Ph.D., The University of Michigan) is an assistant professor of political science at Duke University. She is also a first-generation college student, and she studies how individuals’ racial attitudes and group identities influence their political preferences and behavior. Her book, White Identity Politics, was published by Cambridge University Press in 2019. Her research and commentary have been widely featured in outlets like The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Economist, Vox, 538, The New Yorker, The Atlantic, and more.
Kerri Milita is an Associate Professor of Political Science at Illinois State University. Her research is focused on direct democracy in the U.S. In particular, she studies the relationship between state legislatures and ballot measures. Namely, why have some states placed heavy restrictions on the public's ability to use the initiative process while other legislatures have remained relatively hands-off? She also studies congressional elections, looking at factors that determine whether candidates speak clearly or ambiguously on key issues of the day and how strategic position-taking shapes public beliefs about a candidate's integrity and ability to represent the constituency.
Gisela Sin is Associate professor of Political Science at the University of Illinois. She studies political institutions with an emphasis on the strategic elements of separation of powers. Gisela is currently working on presidential veto politics, as well as political parties in Latin America. She is the author of Separation of Powers and Legislative Organization (Cambridge University Press, 2015), and the coauthor of Congreso, Presidencia y Justicia en Argentina (TEMAS, 1999). Her research has been published in the Journal of Politics, the Journal of Theoretical Politics, the Journal of Legislative Studies, Comparative Political Studies, the Journal of Law, Economics, and Organizations, Studies in American Political Development, the Journal of Politics in Latin America, Perpectives on Politics, and Public Choice. She has presented her work at universities throughout Latin America and Europe and has been a scholar in residence at the Universidad Católica de Chile, the Instituto Iberoamericano Universidad de Salamanca, the Institut Barcelona d'Estudis Internacionals, as well as a Fulbright Scholar in the United States. She holds a Ph.D. in political science from the University of Michigan and a B.A. from the Universidad del Salvador in Argentina.
|Emily Bacchus, University of Kentucky||Amber Boydstun, University of California at Davis||Nadia E. Brown, Georgetown University|
|Kim Yi Dionne, UC Riverside||Andra Gillespie, Emory University||Samara Klar, University of Arizona|
|Yanna Krupnikov, Stony Brook University||Melissa Michelson, Menlo College||Layna Mosley, Princeton University|
|Malliga Och, Idaho State University||Stella Rouse, University of Maryland at College Park||Kathleen Searles, Louisiana State University|
|Patricia Stapleton, RAND Corporation||Christina Wolbrecht, University of Notre Dame|
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WomenAlsoKnowStuff has received funding from the Democracy Fund, the National Science Foundation, the American Political Science Association, the Midwest Political Science Association, the European Conference on Politics and Gender, the International Studies Association, and the Southern Political Science Association.
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