Professor David Redlawsk

Rutgers University

Professor of Political Science at Rutgers University and co-author of “Why Iowa?: How Caucuses and Sequential Elections Improve the Presidential Nominating Process”?”

Professor David Redlawsk appears in the following:

When Negatives Ads Work

Thursday, April 14, 2016

It turns out that attack ads, while much maligned, actually perform a measurable and valuable service to voters.

Comments [3]

Breaking News Consumer's Handbook: Infectious Disease Edition

Friday, October 24, 2014

When diseases like Swine Flu and Ebola infect cable news, panic takes over. We put together a template to help the discerning news consumer see through the media's over-the-top coverage.

Comments [21]

WNYC/Rutgers-Eagleton Poll Results

Wednesday, October 10, 2012

David Redlawsk, director of the Eagleton Center for Public Interest Polling at Rutgers University's Eagleton Institute of Politics, and Lindy Washburnsenior writer at The Record of Bergen County, discuss the results of the WNYC/Rutgers-Eagleton Poll.

Comments [45]

What's the Difference Between a Caucus and a Primary?

Tuesday, February 07, 2012

On Tuesday, Colorado and Minnesota will hold their Republican caucuses, either confirming or casting doubt onto Mitt Romney's lead. But why some states hold caucuses instead of primaries — or in the case of Missouri, use both — in order to determine how many delegates they'll send to a party's national convention is largely a matter of taste.


Do Caucuses Help Find the Best Candidate?

Friday, December 30, 2011

Iowa is not representative of the rest of the U.S. demographically, yet the state's caucuses every four years have overwhelming influence on the presidential nomination process. It is this idea that has some critics saying the caucus system itself is inherently flawed. The number of states holding caucuses — in addition to the amount of money spent and extremist positions espoused — have grown exponentially over the past few years, and are a far cry from their grassroots, populist origins.

Comments [2]