Chen, Philip and Christina Farhart. (Forthcoming). "Gender, Benevolent Sexism, and Public Health Compliance." Politics and Gender.
Chen, Philip; Scott Pruysers; and Julie Blais. (2020). "The Dark Side of Politics: Participation and the Dark Triad." Political Studies.
doi: 10.1177/0032321720911566. [pdf]
Chen, Philip and Matt Luttig. (2019) “Communicating Policy Information in a Partisan Environment: The Importance of
Causal Narratives in Political Persuasion.” Journal of Elections, Public Opinion, and Parties.
doi: 10.1080/17457289.2019.1651319. [pdf]
Pruysers, Scott; Julie Blais; and Philip Chen. (2019) "Who Makes a Good Citizen? The Role of Personality." Personality and
Individual Differences, 146, 99-104. doi: 10.1016/j.paid.2019.04.007. [pdf]
Blais, Julie; Scott Pruysers; and Philip Chen. (2019) “Why do they Run? Assessing the Incremental Validity of Socio-
demographic Variables, General Personality, and the Dark Triad in Predicting Political Ambition." Canadian Journal of Political
Science, 52(4), 761-779. doi: 10.1017/S0008423918001075. [pdf]
Chen, Philip. (2019) “Dynamic Process Tracing Methods in the Study of Political Decision Making." Oxford Encyclopedia of
Political Decision Making. doi: 10.1093/acrefore/9780190228637.013.883. [pdf]
Chen, Philip and Elizabeth Housholder. (2018) "Against the (Campaign) Grain: The Cross-Cutting Effects of Authoritarianism in
Political Campaigns." Journal of Political Marketing. doi: 10.1080/15377857.2018.1486769. [pdf]
Chen, Philip and Amanda Bryan. (2018) “Judging the 'Vapid and Hollow Charade': Citizen Evaluations and the Candor of U.S.
Supreme Court Nominees." Political Behavior, 40(2), 495-520. doi:10.1007/s11109-017-9411-y [pdf]
Chen, Philip and Carl Palmer. (2018) "The Prejudiced Personality? Using the Big Five to Predict Susceptibility to Stereotyping
Behavior." American Politics Research, 46(2), 276-307. doi: 10.1177/1532673X17719720. [pdf]
Chen, Philip and Ruchika Mohanty. (2018) "Obama's Economy: Conditional Racial Spillover into Evaluations of the
Economy." International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 30(3), 365-390. doi: 10.1093/ijpor/edx014. [pdf]
Sheagley, Geoff; Philip Chen and Christina Farhart. (2017) "Racial Resentment, Hurricane Sandy, and the Spillover of Racial
Attitudes into Evaluations of Government Organizations." Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy, 17(1), 105-131.
Chen, Philip and Paul Goren. (2016) "Operational Ideology and Party Identification: A Dynamic Model of Individual-Level
Change in Partisan and Ideological Predispositions." Political Research Quarterly, 69(4), 703-715.
Chen, Philip; Jacob Appleby; Eugene Borgida; Timothy Callaghan; Pierce Ekstrom; Christina Farhart; Elizabeth Housholder; Hannah
Kim; Aleksander Ksiazkiewicz; Howard Lavine; Matthew Luttig; Ruchika Mohanty; Aaron Rosenthal; Geoff Sheagley; Brianna
Smith; Joseph Vitriol and Allison Williams. (2014) “The Minnesota Multi-Investigator 2012 Presidential Election Panel Study.”
Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy, 14(1), 78-104. doi:10.1111/asap.12041. [pdf]
WORKS IN PROGRESS
Sorensen, Ashley and Philip Chen. “Identity in Campaign Finance and Elections: The Impact of Gender and Race on Money Raised in U.S. House Elections.”
Chen, Philip and Amanda Bryan. “The Legal Double Standard: Gender, Personality Information, and the Evaluation of Supreme Court Nominees.”
Chen, Philip; Ron Watson; and MJ Strawbridge. “Terror in the Streets: The Political Consequences of Portrayals of Violence.”
Chen, Philip. “Openness, Intellect, and the Functional Matching Approach to Personality Politics.”
Chen, Philip; Melanee Thomas; Allison Harell; and Tania Gosselin. “Men are “Leaders” and Women are “Emotional”: Stereotyping, Sexism and Women in Politics.”
Chen, Philip; Melanee Thomas; Allison Harell; and Tania Gosselin. ““What’s her job?” Agentic Women, Sexism, and the Consequences for Political Candidate Emergence.”
Pruysers, Scott; Julie Blais; and Philip Chen. “Support for Social Spending: The Role of General and Dark Personality Traits.”
Chen, Philip and Christina Farhart. “‘America’s Governor’ and ‘America’s Doctor’: Gender, Trust, and COVID-19 Expertise.”