Political Polarization in the American Public: How Increasing Ideological Uniformity and Partisan Antipathy Affect Politics, Compromise and Everyday Life
Dimock, M., Kiley, J., Keeter, S., Doherty, C. Pew Research Center, June 12, 2014.
This comprehensive report is the first of a multi-part series based on a national survey of 10,013 adults nationwide, conducted January 23-March 16, 2014. The survey is aimed at understanding the nature and scope of political polarization in the American public, and how it interrelates with government, society and people’s personal lives. Read full report here.
Coping with Islamophobia: The effects of religious stigma on Muslim minorities’ identity formation
Kunst, JR, Tajamal, H., Sam, DL, and Ulleberg, P. (2012.) International Journal of Intercultural Relations, 36(4):518–532.
This cross-sectional study examined direct and indirect effects of different forms of religious stigma on the national affiliation of 210 Norwegian-Pakistani and 216 German-Turkish Muslims. Read abstract here.