ANES

(redirected from American National Election Studies)
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AcronymDefinition
ANESAnesthesia (medicine)
ANESAnesthesiology
ANESAmerican National Election Studies (Ann Arbor, MI)
ANESAsociación Nacional de Energía Solar
ANESAmericas Nuclear Energy Symposium
ANESAssociation Neuchâteloise des Etudiants en Sciences
References in periodicals archive ?
Luttig reports that in the 2012 American National Election Studies survey, 13 percent of white Democrats chose the "authoritarian" response to each of the four standard questions, while 19 percent of white Republicans did the same.
ConwayStrategic's analysis of the American National Election Studies data looked at seven different groups of attitudes related to: the economy, race, immigration, gender/sexuality, abortion, religion, and Muslims and terrorism.
For the first time, the American National Election Studies (ANES) in its 2012 dataset included variables regarding support for the Tea Party movement.
Second, these papers make use of a variety of data, including old workhorse sources, such as the American National Election Studies and election data, but also data from the National Annenberg Election Study and the 2008 Cooperative Congressional Election Study, as well as data on presidential rhetoric and other presidential preference polls.
Drawing on election results, surveys, polls, and data from American National Election Studies surveys, they examine the nomination process; election campaigns; vice presidential selection; voting behavior in the areas of turnout, social groups, issues, presidential performance and retrospective voting, and party loyalties; and outcomes, to see why the Republicans lost the majority, whether Democrats can solidify their majority, and why postwar American politics are so volatile.
Creation of the American National Election Studies (NES)
Source: American National Election Studies, 1968-96.
All data from Vital Statistics on American Politia and American National Election Studies, 1952-1996.
To gauge the level of individual political participation, survey responses can be used from the American National Election Studies conducted since 1952.
Where possible, Fried says, he has used data from the General Social Survey and the American National Election Studies, but surveys conducted by the Pew Research Center for the People and the Press, the Gallup Organization, the Institute for Public Policy and Social Research, Harris Interactive, and other organizations have been utilized as well.
We examine the elections of 2000 and 2004, two years that saw the highest levels of personal contact campaigning since the American National Election Studies began asking about such tactics in the 1950s, Our goals are twofold.
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