This paper conducts a paired of experiments on citizens and municipal policymakers to examine the impacts of trust in government on coproductioin in disaster resilience planning.
Using a conjoint experiment, this research compare the effects of effectiveness and democratic values in predicting public program evaluation, conditioned on citizens’ trust in government.
This paper uses a conjoint experiment involving U.S. municipal officials to test the co-partisanship effect on policy collaboration.
This research utilizes public integrity information, randomly assigned as the instrumental variable, to explore the impact of trust in government on citizens’ perceptions of collaborative governance.
This paper employs a series of experiments to examine the relationship between performance information and the evaluation mode, suggesting that presenting information jointly (joint evaluation), rather than separately (separate evaluation), may assist people in avoiding stereotyping and focusing on actual performance.
This paper employs a list experiment to examine whether mislabeling COVID-19 as the ‘Chinese Virus’ has incited opposition towards Chinese immigrants and reduced public blame attributed to the federal government.