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Alexander G. Kuo

Assistant Professor

White Hall, Room 315



Alexander Kuo is Assistant Professor of Government and joined the department in Fall 2012. He was previously a post-doctoral research fellow at the Center for the Advanced Studies in the Social Sciences at the Juan March Foundation in Madrid, Spain. He received his Phd in political science from Stanford University. His research interests are in the fields of comparative political economy, Western European politics, business and labor history, and political behavior.


  • Government

Graduate Fields

  • Government


  • comparative political economy
  • Western European politics
  • business and labor history
  • political behavior


p2016. Forthcoming. “Why do Asian Americans Identify as Democrats? Testing Theories of Social Exclusion and Intergroup Solidarity” (with Neil Malhotra and Cecilia Mo) iJournal of Politics/ibr /2016. Forthcoming. “Economic Hardship and Policy Preferences in the Eurozone Periphery: Evidence from Spain” (with José Fernández-Albertos) iComparative Political Studies/ibr /2016. “Income Perception, Information, and Progressive Taxation: Evidence from a Survey Experiment” (with José Fernández-Albertos) iPolitical Science Research and Methods./i February: 1 - 28br /2015. “Explaining Employer Coordination: Historical Evidence from Germany” iComparative Politics/i, October, 48(1): /2015. “Preferences for Inter-Regional Redistribution” (with José Fernández-Albertos Laia Balcells) iComparative Political Studies/i, 48(10): /2014. “Partisan Bias in Blame Attribution: When Does it Occur?” (with Andrew Healy and Neil Malhotra) iJournal of Experimental Political Science/i, 1(2): /2013. “Economic Crisis, Globalization, and Partisan Bias: Evidence from Spain” (with José Fernández-Albertos and Laia Balcells) iInternational Studies Quarterly/i, 57(4): /2012. “Measuring Identity: Experimental Evidence” (with Yotam Margalit) iComparative Politics/i, 44(4): /2009. “Emotions as Moderators of Information Cue Use: Citizen Attitudes towards Hurricane Katrina” (with Neil Malhotra) iAmerican Politics Research/i, 27(2): /2008. “Attributing Blame: The Public’s Response to Hurricane Katrina” (with Neil Malhotra) iJournal of Politics/i, 70(1). 70(1): 120-135./p