The Politics of the American Criminal Justice System
Harris, Allison, Walker, Hannah L., and Eckhouse, Laurel. 2020. “No Justice, No Peace: Political Science Perspectives on the American Carceral State. The Journal of Racial and Ethnic Politics, 5: 427– 449. Introduction to special issue on the politics of criminal justice.
Walker, Hannah L., Roman Marcel, and Barreto Matt. 2020. “The Ripple Effect: The Political Consequences of Proximal Contact with Immigration Enforcement.” The Journal of Racial and Ethnic Politics, doi: https://doi.org/10.1017/rep.2020.9. Online first.
Owens, Michael Leo and Walker, Hannah L. “Civic Voluntarism of ‘Custodial Citizens’: Involuntary Criminal justice Contact, Associational Life and Political Participation.” Perspectives on Politics, doi: 10.1017/S15357592718002074. FirstView.
Walker, Hannah L., Thorpe, Rebecca, Christensen, Emily and Anderson, JP. 2016. “The Hidden Subsidies of Rural Prisons: Race, Space and Cumulative Disadvantage.” Punishment and Society, online first, Sage. August 8, 2016.
Walker, H. L. 2017. Incarceration Nation: How the United States Became the Most Punitive Democracy in the World Peter K. Enns. New York: Cambridge University Press (2016) 192pp.£ 24.99 pb ISBN 978‐1‐107‐13288‐7, 178‐1‐316‐50061‐3. The Howard Journal of Crime and Justice, 56(2), 269-271.
Race, Ethnicity and Identity Politics
McCabe, Katherine, Matos, Yalidy and Walker, Hannah L. 2020. “Priming legality: Perceptions of Latino and undocumented Latino immigrants.” American Politics Research, doi: 10.1177/1532673X20959600. Online first.
Walker, Hannah L., Collingwood, Loren, and Lopez Bunyasi, Tehama. 2020. “White Response to Black Death: A Racialized Theory of White Attitudes Towards Gun Control.” Du Bois Review, doi:10.1017/S1742058X20000156. Online first.
Lajevardi, Nazita, Oskooii, Kassra, and Walker, Hannah L. and Westfall, Aubrey. 2020. “The Paradox Between Integration and Perceived Discrimination Among American Muslims.” Political Psychology, 41(3): 587-606.
Garcia-Castenon, Huckle, Kiku, Walker, Hannah and Chong, Chinbo. 2019. “Democracies Deficit: The Role of Institutional Contact in Shaping non-White Political Behavior.” Journal of Racial and Ethnic Politics, https://doi.org/10.1017/rep.2018.24, FirstView.
Dana, Karam, Lajevardi, Nazita, Oskooii, Kassra and Walker, Hannah. 2018. “Veiled Politics: Experiences with Discrimination Among Muslim Americans.” Religion and Politics, doi: 10.1017/S1755048318000287, FirstView.
Gabriel R., Vargas, Eduard D., Walker, Hannah L., and Ybarra, Vickie D. 2015. “Stuck Between a Rock and a Hard Place: The Relationship Between Latino/a’s Personal Connections to Immigrants and Issue Salience and Presidential Approval.” Politics, Groups and Identities, 3(3).Sanchez et al. PGI
Walker, Hannah L. and Bennett, Dylan. 2015. “The Wages of Wisconsin’s Whiteness: Black Milwaukee, White Waukesha, and the Destruction of Public Sector Labor Unions.” New Political Science: A Journal of Politics and Culture, 37(2): 181-203.
Institutional Barriers to Voting
Barreto, Matt, Nuno, Stephen, Sanchez, Gabe and Walker, Hannah. 2018. “The Racial Implications of Voter ID Laws in America.” American Politics Research, https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/10.1177/1532673X18810012.
Walker, Hannah L., Herron, Michael C., and Smith, Daniel A. 2018. “Early voting changes and voter turnout: North Carolina in the 2016 general election.” Political Behavior, doi: 10.1007/s11109-018-9473-5, FirstLook.
Walker, Hannah L., Sanchez, Gabe, Nuño, Stephen, and Barreto, Matt. 2017. “Race and the Right to Vote: The Modern Barrier of Voter ID Laws.” in Todd Donovan (ed.) Election Rules and Reforms. New York: Rowman and Littlefield.
Other work on minority voting rights:
In the wake of Shelby County v. Holder, states across the nation have embraced restrictive voting laws, no longer hindered by the burden to prove that such changes do not have a disparate impact on their populations. Such changes include the implementation of voter identification laws. This project (with Matt Barreto, Gabriel Sanchez, and Steve Nuño), combines eight large-n datasets, and empirically establishes the negative impact such laws have on Blacks, Asians and Latinos. Our work on this topic has contributed to overturning these restrictive laws in Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, Texas and North Dakota.