ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, Simon Fraser University
ASSOCIATE MEMBER, Nuffield College, University of Oxford
B.Sc. (University of Calgary)
B.A. (University of Calgary)
M.A. (University of Calgary)
Ph.D. (University of British Columbia)
Email : firstname.lastname@example.org
Phone : 778-782-8640
Office location : AQ6039
Mark Pickup is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at Simon Fraser University. He is also a Visiting Fellow in the Department of Politics at the University of Oxford.
Mark is a specialist in Comparative Politics and Political Methodology. Substantively, his research primarily falls into three areas: the economy and democratic accountability; polls and electoral outcomes; and conditions of democratic responsiveness. His research focuses on political information, public opinion, the media, election campaigns and electoral institutions within North American and European countries. His methodological interests concern the analysis of longitudinal data (time series, panel, network, etc.) with a secondary interest in Bayesian analysis.
Pickup, Mark. Introduction to Time Series. Series: Quantitative Applications in the Social Sciences (2014). Thousand Oaks, California: Sage Publications, Inc..
Pickup, Mark, and Sara B. Hobolt. “The Conditionality of the Trade-off between Government Responsiveness and Effectiveness: The Impact of Minority Status and Polls in the Canadian House of Commons.” Accepted. Electoral Studies.
Manger, Mark and Mark Pickup. “The Coevolution of Trade Agreement Networks and Democracy.” Journal of Conflict Resolution (2014). Forthcoming and Published online.
De Rooij, Eline A., Matthew J. Goodwin and Mark Pickup. “Threat, Prejudice and the Impact of the Riots in England.” Social Science Research. (2014) Forthcoming and Published online.
Chzhen, Yekaterina, Geoffrey Evans, and Mark Pickup. “When do Economic Perceptions Matter for Party Approval?” Political Behavior (2013). Forthcoming and Published online.
Pickup, Mark and Geoffrey Evans. “Addressing the Endogeneity of Economic Evaluations in Models of Political Choice.” Public Opinion Quarterly. (2013) 77(3): 735-54.
Wlezien, Christopher, Will Jennings, Robert Ford, Stephen Fisher and Mark Pickup. “Polls and the Vote in Britain.” Political Studies. (2013) 61(S1), 129–54.
Manger, Mark, Mark Pickup and Tom Snijders. “A Hierarchy of Preferences: A Longitudinal Network Analysis Approach to PTA Formation.” Journal of Conflict Resolution. (2012) 56: 852 - 77.
Matthews, J. Scott, Mark Pickup and Fred Cutler. “The Mediated Horse Race: Campaign Polls and Poll Reporting.” Canadian Journal of Political Science. (2012) 45(02): 261-87. (Shortlisted for the John McMenemy Prize for the best article published in volume 45 of the Canadian Journal of Political Science.)
Pickup, Mark, J. Scott Matthews Will Jennings, Robert Ford and Stephen Fisher. “Why did the polls overestimate Lib Dem support? Sources of Polling Error in the 2010 British General Election.” Journal of Elections Public Opinion and Parties (2011) 21: 179-209.
Fisher, Stephen , Robert Ford, Will Jennings, Mark Pickup and Christopher Wlezien “From Polls to Votes to Seats: Forecasting the 2010 British Election.” Electoral Studies (2011) 30:250-57
Evans, Geoff and Mark Pickup. “Reversing the Causal Arrow: The Political Conditioning of Economic Perceptions in the 2000-2004 US Presidential Election Cycle.” Journal of Politics. (2010) 72: 1236-51.
Pickup, Mark. “Better Know Your Dependent Variable: A Multination Analysis of Government Support Measures in Economic Popularity Models.” British Journal of Political Science (2010) 40: 449–68.
Pickup, Mark. “Measure Twice, Model Once: Introduction to Methods for Better Longitudinal Measurement.” Electoral Studies (2009) 28: 354-67.
Pickup, Mark and Christopher Wlezien. “On Filtering Longitudinal Public Opinion Data: Issues in Identification and Representation of the True Change.” Electoral Studies (2009) 28: 349-53.
Pickup, Mark. “Testing for Fractional Integration in Party Popularity in the Presence of Structural Breaks.” Journal of Elections, Parties and Public Opinion (2009) 19: 105-16.
Pickup, Mark and Richard Johnston. “Campaign Trial Heats as Election Forecasts: Evidence from the 2004 and 2006 Canadian Elections.” Electoral Studies (2007) 26: 460-76.
Pickup, Mark. “Globalisation, Politics, and Provincial Government Spending in Canada.” Canadian Journal of Political Science (2006) 39: 883-917. (Shortlisted for the John McMenemy Prize for the best article published in volume 39 of the Canadian Journal of Political Science.)