*****Now that you have selected your articles and studied them, it’s time to begin sharing information about your findings. To do that, simply take the reference list you created, add an annotation for each of the articles and post them here in chronological order.*****
*****Articles attached as PDF’s*****
*****For information about how to format an annotated bibliography see: The Annotated Bibliography – How to Prepare an Annotated Bibliography – LibGuides at Cornell University (https://guides.library.cornell.edu/annotatedbibliography).*****
******References For Annotated Bibliography*****
(1). Avery, J. 2015. Does Who Votes Matter? Income Bias in Voter Turnout and Economic Inequality in the American States from 1980 to 2010. Political Behavior, 37(4), 955-976. Retrieved August 31, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/43653269
(2). Baldassarri, D. 2011. Partisan Joiners: Associational Membership and Political Polarization in the United States (1974-2004). Social Science Quarterly, 92(3), 631-655. Retrieved August 31, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/42956541
(3). Chris Tausanovitch. 2016. Income, Ideology, and Representation. RSF: The Russell Sage Foundation Journal of the Social Sciences, 2(7), 33-50.doi:10.7758/rsf.2016.2.7.03
(4). Dettrey, B., & Campbell, J. 2013. Has Growing Income Inequality Polarized the American Electorate? Class, Party, and ideological polarization. Social Science Quarterly, 94(4), 1062-1083. Retrieved August 31, 2021, from
(5). Devine, C. 2015. Ideological Social Identity: Psychological Attachment to Ideological In-Groups as a Political Phenomenon and a Behavioral Influence. Political Behavior, 37(3), 509-535. Retrieved August 31, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/43653503.
(6). Drew Dimmery, & Andrew Peterson. 2016. Shining the Light on Dark Money: Political Spending by Nonprofits. RSF: The Russell Sage Foundation Journal of the Social Sciences, 2(7), 51-68. doi:10.7758/rsf.2016.2.7.04
(7). Garner, A., & Palmer, H. 2011. Polarization and Issue Consistency Over Time. Political Behavior, 33(2), 225-246. Retrieved August 31, 2021, http://www.jstor.org/stable/41488859 (Links to an external site.)
(8). Kwon, R. 2015. Does Radical Partisan Politics Affect National Income Distributions? Congressional Polarization and Income Inequality in the United States, 19132008. Social Science Quarterly, 96(1), 49-64. Retrieved August 31, 2021, from h ttps://www.jstor.org/stable/26612206.
(9). Lee, J. 2015. Assessing Mass Opinion Polarization in the US Using Relative Distribution Method. Social Indicators Research, 124(2), 571-598. Retrieved August 31, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/24721757.
(10). PARK, S., LEE, J., RYU, S., & HAHN, K. 2015. The Network of Celebrity Politics: Political Implications of Celebrity Following on Twitter. <i>The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science,</i> <i>659</i>, 246-258. Retrieved August 31, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/24541861.
(11). SCALA, D., & JOHNSON, K. 2017. Political Polarization along the Rural-Urban Continuum? The Geography of the Presidential Vote, 20002016. The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 672, 162-184. Retrieved August 31, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/26362022.
(12). Wilkins-Laflamme, S. 2015. How Unreligious are the Religious Nones? Religious Dynamics of the Unaffiliated in Canada. The Canadian Journal of Sociology / Cahiers Canadiens De Sociologie, 40(4), 477-500. Retrieved August 31, 2021, from http://www.jstor.org/stable/canajsocicahican.40.4.477