John Kane

Clinical Associate Professor

Center for Global Affairs

  • BA, St. Josephs College
  • MS, New York University
  • PHD, Stony Brook University
Contact Info

John V. Kane is Clinical Associate Professor at the Center for Global Affairs and an Affiliated Faculty member of NYU's Department of Politics.  He received his Ph.D. in political science and his primary research interests include public opinion, political psychology, and experimental research methodology. His research has been published in a variety of top-ranking peer-reviewed journals, including the American Political Science ReviewAmerican Journal of Political Science, the Journal of Politics, the British Journal of Political SciencePolitical Science Research & Methods, the Journal of Experimental Political SciencePolitical Behavior, and Public Opinion Quarterly. His research has been featured in numerous media outlets, including The New York Times, the Washington Post, and National Public Radio. He has taught graduate courses on political psychology, research methods, statistics and data analysis, and has also received teaching excellence awards from both New York University and Stony Brook University.

Oct 01 2021

"Who's At The Party? Group Sentiments, Knowledge, and Partisan Identity"

By Journal of Politics
Jun 30 2021

"Activating Animus: The Uniquely Social Roots of Trump Support"

By American Political Science Review
Jan 01 2019

"No Harm in Checking: Using Factual Manipulation Checks to Assess Attentiveness in Experiments"

By American Journal of Political Science
Jan 01 2019

"Organized Labor as the New Undeserving Rich? Mass Media, Class-based Anti-union Rhetoric, and Public Support for Unions in the U.S."

By British Journal of Political Science
Dec 01 2017

"Why Canâ¿¿t We Agree On ID? Partisanship, Perceptions of Fraud, and Public Support for Voter Identification Laws"

By Public Opinion Quarterly
Jan 01 2017

"No Love for Doves? Foreign Policy and Candidate Appeal"

By Social Science Quarterly
Sep 01 2016

"Control, Accountability and Constraints: Rethinking Perceptions of Presidential Responsibility for the Economy"

By Presidential Studies Quarterly