Satisfied unlike me? How the perceived difference with close network contacts prevents radical and protest voting

  title={Satisfied unlike me? How the perceived difference with close network contacts prevents radical and protest voting},
  author={Emilien Paulis and Marco Ognibene},
  journal={Acta Politica},


Feeling Left Behind by Political Decisionmakers: Anti-Establishment Sentiment in Contemporary Democracies
  • Luigi Droste
  • Political Science, Sociology
    Politics and Governance
  • 2021
According to much of the extant literature, feelings and beliefs among many citizens of being left behind and unheard by unresponsive political decisionmakers, who lack moral integrity represent the
Electoral Politics in Crisis after the Great Recession
This book examines to what extent politics in Iceland have been transformed in the aftermath of the 2008 financial crisis. The book focuses on whether the short-term sudden shock caused by the Great
A Matter of Supply and Demand: The Electoral Performance of Populist Parties in Three European Countries
This article assesses the electoral performance of populist parties in three European countries: the Netherlands, Poland and the United Kingdom. In explaining the electoral performance of the
Demand without Supply? Populist Attitudes and Voting Behaviour in Post-Bailout Portugal
ABSTRACT Unlike other European nations, Portugal has experienced an absence of relevant populist parties, even if its recent background of severe economic crisis could have been a fertile ground for
Who Cares If You Vote? Partisan Pressure and Social Norms of Voting
Social norms are important in explaining why people vote, but where do those norms come from and is social pressure motivated by partisanship? In this article, we use political discussion network
Are radical right and radical left voters direct democrats? Explaining differences in referendum support between radical and moderate voters in Europe
ABSTRACT Several Radical Right (RR) parties have called for referendums challenging European institutions, unpopular elites, and immigration, but do their voters support the use of referendums in
Polarized Networks? New Evidence on American Voters’ Political Discussion Networks
An important mechanism of mass political polarization involves citizens’ social networks: how politically homogeneous are they, how has this changed over recent years, and which individual and
Betting on the underdog: the influence of social networks on vote choice
Abstract People are commonly expected not to waste their vote on parties with small probabilities of being elected. Yet, many end up voting for underdogs. We argue that voters gauge the popular