Updated: June 19, 2017


  1. From Respondents to Networks: Bridging between Individuals, Discussants, and the Network in the Study of Political Discussion (In Press)
  2. It’s Not Just What You Have, but Who You Know: Networks, Social Proximity to Elites, and Voting in State and Local Elections (2017)
  3. Accuracy Motivations, Predispositions, and Social Information in Political Discussion Networks (2016)
  4. Real-Time Reactions to a 2012 Presidential Debate: A Method for Understanding Which Messages Matter (2014)
    • Amber E. Boydstun, Rebecca A. Glazier, Matthew T. Pietryka, and Philip Resnik
    • Public Opinion Quarterly
    • [Gated Copy]
  5. Colleague Crowdsourcing: A Method for Fostering National Student Engagement and Large-N Data Collection (2014)
    • Amber E. Boydstun, Jessica T. Feezell, Rebecca A. Glazier, Timothy P. Jurka, and Matthew T. Pietryka
    • PS: Political Science & Politics
    • [Gated Copy]
  6. Noise, Bias, and Expertise in Political Communication Networks (2014)
  7. An Analysis of ANES Items and Their Use in the Construction of Political Knowledge Scales (2013)
  8. Playing to the Crowd: Agenda Control in Presidential Debates (2013)
  9. Going Maverick: How Candidates Can Use Agenda-Setting to Influence Citizen Motivations and Offset Unpopular Issue Positions (2012)
  10. The Roles of District and National Opinion in 2010 Congressional Campaign Agendas (2012)
    • Matthew T. Pietryka
    • American Politics Research
    • [Gated Copy]


  1. Networks, Contexts, and the Process of Political Influence (2017)
    • Robert Huckfeldt, Matthew T. Pietryka, and John B. Ryan
    • In The Routledge Handbook of Elections, Voting Behaviour, and Public Opinion, eds. Justin Fisher, Edward Fieldhouse, Mark N. Franklin, Rachel Gibson, Marta Cantijoch, and Christopher Wlezien. Routledge, p. 267-279.
  2. Scalable Multidimensional Response Measurement using a Mobile Platform (2017)
    • Philip Resnik, Amber E. Boydstun, Rebecca A. Glazier, and Matthew T. Pietryka
    • In Political Communication in Real Time: Theoretical and Applied Research Approaches, eds. D. Schill, R. Kirk, and A. E. Jasperson. Routledge, p. 143-167.
  3. Noise, Bias, and Expertise: The Dynamics of Becoming Informed (2014)
  4. Opinion Leaders, Expertise, and the Complex Dynamics of Political Communication (2014)
  5. Networks, Interdependence, and Social Influence in Politics (2013)
    • Robert Huckfeldt, Jeffery J. Mondak, Matthew Hayes, Matthew T. Pietryka, and Jack Reilly
    • In Oxford Handbook of Political Psychology, eds. Leonie Huddy, David O. Sears, and Jack Levy. Oxford University Press, p. 662-698.
  6. Party, Constituency, and Representation in Congress (2011)
    • Walter J. Stone and Matthew T. Pietryka.
    • In State of the Parties, sixth edition, eds. John C. Green, and Daniel J. Coffey. Rowman & Littlefield, p. 333-347.