Assistant Professor of Political Science
I am an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science at Duke University. I am also an associate member of Nuffield College, University of Oxford, and of CAGE, University of Warwick.
My research lies at the intersection of political economy and political behavior. I study political preferences and choices in advanced industrialized societies, specifically individuals' preferences for redistribution and redistributive voting. I am interested in how these are shaped by social structure and institutions, but also by basic individual characteristics, such as cognitive and non-cognitive skills.
Methodologically, I am interested in applied Bayesian modeling, Bayesian Nonparametrics, hierarchical/multilevel models, measurement and discrete choice models. I am particularly interested in applying these models to problems of comparative/cross-cultural research and to panel data.
I teach a variety of courses related to political economy, causal inference, and Applied Bayesian statistics.
- Ph.D., Radboud University Nijmegen 2012
Neundorf, A, Stegmueller, D, and Scotto, TJ. "The individual-level dynamics of bounded partisanship." Public Opinion Quarterly 75.3 (October 11, 2011): 458-482. Full Text
Stegmueller, D. "Apples and Oranges? The problem of equivalence in comparative research." Political Analysis 19.4 (October 1, 2011): 471-487. Full Text
Stegmueller, D. "Apples and Oranges? The Problem of Equivalence in Comparative Research." Political Analysis 19.04 (September 2011): 471-487.