Many research projects produce results where the hypotheses are rejected, but where the results are nonetheless interesting. PSR publishes papers where there was a sound theoretical reason for stipulating hypotheses but where these hypotheses had to be rejected.
Papers in the Null Hypothesis section are limited to 8000 words inclusive of all notes and references.
THE NULL HYPOTHESIS PSR PAPERS
- Outgroup Bias and the Unacceptability of Tax Fraud – Marco Mendoza Aviña, André Blais, Vincent Arel-Bundock, Rita de la Feria, Allison Harell
- Runoff Comebacks in Comparative Perspective: Two-Round Presidential Election Systems – Gianluca Passarelli, Matthew Bergman
- The Effect of Mayoral Gender on Gendered Budget: Evidence from South Korea – Hoyong Jung
- Solar Panels and Political Attitudes – Resul Umit
- Do Free Food and Beverages Bring People to the Political Meeting? The Survey Experiment of Attendance-Buying – Milan Školník, Michael Haman, Jan Čopík
- Policy Diffusion Speed: A Replication Study Using the State Policy Innovation and Diffusion Database – Aravind Menon, Daniel J. Mallinson
- Does the Introduction of Online Voting Create Diversity in Representation? – Michael J Wigginton, Daniel Stockemer
- Are People More Satisfied with Democracy When They Feel They Won the Election? No – Jean-François Daoust, Carolina Plescia, André Blais
- Linkage to the West and Electoral Manipulation – Jaroslav Bílek
- Polls and the Pandemic: Estimating the Electoral Effects of a SARS-CoV-2 Outbreak – Indraneel Sircar
- Parliamentary Communication Allowances: Good for Nothing? – Resul Umit
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