In this edition: Kohut Fellowship research | Board of Directors additions | Warren J. Mitofsky Award | New data provider Laylo Research Strategies
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Laylo Research Strategies
Laylo Research Strategies (LRS) is a Philippines-based full-service polling and strategic research firm specializing in political, governance, social, market, and corporate research. We're happy to announce LRS as our newest data provider, adding to our international data collection and providing our members with useful insights about Filipino politics, economics, and government.
Explore Our Data Providers
Board of Directors: New Additions
We've recently welcomed three new members to our Board of Directors: Mark Hugo Lopez, the director of Hispanic research at Pew Research Center; Kelly Musick, a professor in the Cornell Department of Policy Analysis and Management and director of the Cornell Population Center; and Jonathon Schuldt, an assistant professor in the Cornell Department of Communication.
Meet Our New Board Members

Mitofsky Award:
 The 2017 Warren J. Mitofsky Award honoring Professor Howard Schuman will be held Thursday, November 9th in New York City. See video from last year's event here.

Speaker Series: Thank you for joining us at our fall Speaker Series event with Professor Talia Stroud and her talk, "Engaging Partisanship." More Speaker Series events coming soon!
IT Time

Since the relocation, the Roper IT team at Cornell has been busy making comprehensive improvements to the archive infrastructure. These enhancements will elevate the data life cycle, from metadata capture at deposit to user experience and discovery. With many projects in the works, the future is bright and we can't wait to share with our supporting members!
Kohut Fellow Studies Pre-1973 Chilean Polls
Andrew Kohut Fellow José Tomás Sánchez recently completed a study of midcentury public opinion data from Chile, providing new insights about the political environment leading up to the 1973 military coup.

The datasets Sánchez studied offer information on individual voting preferences, government support, party identification, economic evaluations, ideological preferences, and other political, cultural, and social variables. His analysis presents data that shows how the population identified ideologically before 1973, increasing our understanding about Chile in that period, political outcomes like regime transitions, and political behavior in general. Read the analysis here!

Copyright © 2017 Roper Center for Public Opinion Research, all rights reserved.

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