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Donald Green
Donald Green, Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley, 1988, is A. Whitney Griswold Professor of Political Science and Director of the Institution for Social and Policy Studies. His research concerns public opinion, voting behavior, campaign finance, hate crime, and rationality.  He is currently teaching Advanced Statistics for Graduate Students.  Publications include: “The Effects of Canvassing, Direct Mail and Telephone Contact on Voter Turnout: A Field Experiment", with A. Gerber, American Political Science Review, 2000, “Defended Neighborhoods, Integration, and Racially-Motivated Crime,” with D. Strolovitch and J. Wong, American Journal of Sociology, 1998, "Partisan Hearts and Minds" with B. Palmquist and E. Schickler, American Political Science Review, 1998, and Pathologies of Rational Choice Theory: A Critique of Applications in Political Science, with I. Shapiro, Yale University Press, 1994. 



What really gets citizens to turn out to vote in elections?
ASK THIS | November 06, 2006
When it comes to getting out the vote, personal tactics work much better than automated ones – while microtargeting may not be all it’s cracked up to be. Yale Professor Donald Green thinks the two parties are evenly matched this year when it comes to outreach.

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