Corrine McConnaughy is currently Research Scholar and Lecturer in the Department of Politics at Princeton University. She works broadly on questions of whether and how American democracy depends upon its institutional arrangements and the actions of those historically excluded from it, as well as on social science research methodology. Her work has been published in a broad range of journals including the American Journal of Political Science, the Journal of Politics, Public Choice, Public Opinion Quarterly, and Studies in American Political Development. She is author of the book The Woman Suffrage Movement in America: A Reassessment (Cambridge University Press, 2013). Her work has received support and recognition from a range of sources, including funding from the National Science Foundation, the Carrie Chapman Catt prize for Research in Women and Politics, and the Lucius Barker Award from the Midwest Political Science Association. She is committed to public access to scholarship and writes and comments regularly for national media outlets including the Washington Post, New York Times, HuffPost, FiveThirtyEight, and Vox.com and has appeared on national news media including CNN and PBS. Her work also includes contributions to initiatives to expand the field of political methodology, including helping to establish the Visions in Methodology program for increasing women scholars’ involvement in the Society for Political Methodology and her current role as co-director of the Princeton Research in Experimental Social Science (PRESS) work group.