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Description - Causal Analysis with Panel Data by Steven Eric Finkel

Panel data - information gathered from the same individuals or units at several different points in time - are commonly used in the social sciences to test theories of individual and social change. This book highlights the developments in this technique in a range of disciplines and analytic traditions. Providing an overview of models appropriate for the analysis of panel data, the book focuses specifically on the area where panels offer major advantages over cross-sectional research designs: the analysis of causal interrelationships among variables. Finkel demonstrates how panel data offer multiple ways of strengthening the causal inference process. He also explores how to estimate models that contain a variety of lag specifications, reciprocal effects and imperfectly measured variables.

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Book Details

ISBN: 9780803938960
ISBN-10: 0803938969
Format: Paperback
(215mm x 139mm x mm)
Pages: 104
Imprint: SAGE Publications Inc
Publisher: SAGE Publications Inc
Publish Date: 17-Jan-1995
Country of Publication: United States

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Author Biography - Steven Eric Finkel

Steven E. Finkel is Department Chair and Daniel H. Wallace Professor of Political Science at the University of Pittsburgh. His areas of expertise include comparative political behavior, public opinion, democratization, and quantitative methods. He is the author of Causal Analysis with Panel Data (Sage Publications, 1995) as well as over 40 articles on political participation, voting behavior, and civic education in new and established democracies. Since 1997, he has conducted numerous evaluations of the effectiveness of US and other international donors' civic education programs in promoting democratic attitudes and political participation in South Africa, Poland, the Dominican Republic, and Kenya. He has also pioneered the use of survey research as an aid to peace negotiations in conflict settings such as Sri Lanka and Kosovo. Between 2004 and 2007, he conducted the first macro-comparative evaluation of the impact of all USAID democracy assistance programs on democratic development in recipient countries (published in World Politics, 2007). He received his PhD in 1984 in political science from the State University of New York at Stony Brook, and taught at the University of Virginia for 21 years before joining the Pittsburgh faculty in 2005. He held a joint appointment as Professor of Applied Quantitative and Qualitative Methods from 2005-2008 at the Hertie School of Governance in Berlin, Germany.