References of "Dodeigne, Jérémy"
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See detailThe Mayors’ Political Career: Between Local and National Ambition
Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege

in Heinelt, Hubert; Magnier, Annick (Eds.) The European Mayor II: Political Leaders in the Changing Context of Local Democracy (in press)

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See detailDo metaphors matter? The impact of a metaphor on citizens’ representations and preferences about federalism
Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Perrez, Julien ULiege; Reuchamps

in Regional and Federal Studies (in press)

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See detailThe social and political background of MPs of immigrant origin: are they any different?
Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Vintila, Cristina-Daniela ULiege; Morales, Laura

in Morales, Laura; Saalfeld, Thomas (Eds.) Pathways to power: the political representation of citizens of immigrant origin in Europe (in press)

This chapter examines the profiles of immigrant origin (IO) MPs in terms of social backgrounds and previous careers in eight European democracies: Belgium, France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Spain, the ... [more ▼]

This chapter examines the profiles of immigrant origin (IO) MPs in terms of social backgrounds and previous careers in eight European democracies: Belgium, France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Spain, the Netherlands, and the United Kingdom. The first research goal of this chapter is rather descriptive as we examine the extent to which IO MPs present different social backgrounds and career paths to parliaments in comparison with non-IO MPs. Are they any different from the ‘average’ non-IO MPs? Are they more or less representative of the voters than non-IO MPs? Do IO MPs follow the same career paths to the parliamentary arena than the rest of the MPs, or do they differ significantly from them? Based on the empirical findings to these questions, the second research goal is to identify patterns of convergence and divergence in the recruitment of non-IO MPs within and across the eight democracies under examination. The establishment of regional/national patterns is a preliminary and necessary condition for further and more refined ‘explanatory’ research studying the causes of cross-national variance. [less ▲]

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See detailWho governs? Analysis of the disputed effects of regionalism on legislative careers’ orientation in multilevel systems
Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege

in West European Politics (2018), 41(3), 728-753

In multilevel systems, patterns of regional and national political careers reflect processes of regionalisation and federalisation. Yet the effects of regionalism on the orientation of legislative careers ... [more ▼]

In multilevel systems, patterns of regional and national political careers reflect processes of regionalisation and federalisation. Yet the effects of regionalism on the orientation of legislative careers remain disputed. Such disputes result from the choice of the unit of analysis, the scarcity of comparative research across countries and over time, and bias in case selection. This article offers a systematic intranational comparative analysis of ‘sister regions’ in four countries that are examples of weak and strong regionalism. It tests the regionalism hypothesis based on an original comparative dataset of 4662 regional and national political careers in Belgium, Canada, Spain, and the UK. The results demonstrate that regionalism matters: regional legislative elites emerge more clearly in polities in which regionalism is stronger. The regionalism hypothesis is particularly supported in Spain and Canada, which have a longer history of regional institutions, but that trend is also confirmed in the UK and Belgium. [less ▲]

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See detailMore or less integration ? Explaining Candidates’ and Citizens’ Attitudes towards European Integration in 2014 Belgium
Defacq, Samuel; Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Teuber, Ferdinand et al

in Vandeleene, Audrey; De Winter, Lieven; Baudewyns, Pierre (Eds.) Candidates between parties and voters in the Belgian partitocracy: a multilevel analysis (2018)

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See detailDo metaphors really matter politically? On the role of political knowledge on the framing effect of metaphors
Perrez, Julien ULiege; Heyvaert, Pauline ULiege; Vandeleene, Audrey et al

Conference (2017, July 14)

The political impact of metaphors has often been taken for granted from metaphor analysis in political discourse. Indeed, the framing function of metaphors, known as their ability to "select some aspects ... [more ▼]

The political impact of metaphors has often been taken for granted from metaphor analysis in political discourse. Indeed, the framing function of metaphors, known as their ability to "select some aspects of a perceived reality and make it more salient in a communicating context" (Entman, 1993: 52) has often been established on the basis of the production of metaphors in particular kind of political discourse, but has not been directly studied from the perspective of their impact on citizens' representations and political preferences until recently Perrez & Reuchamps (2015). Recent research on the subject however points to contradicting results. Whereas Thibodeau and Boroditsky (2011, 2013, 2015) observed that different metaphorical frames related to the target domain of crime led the citizens to opt for different policies, Steen and colleagues (2014, 2015) could not find similar evidence in a series of replication studies. This led them to suggest that the impact of metaphors on (political) reasoning was not automatic, but could be influenced by other parameters, such as extendedness, aptness or deliberateness (Steen et al 2015). A more recent study conducted by Dodeigne, Perrez & Reuchamps (2016) on the impact of a Tetris metaphor on the perception of Belgian federalism also suggested that the potential impact of metaphors on reasoning could interact with the level of political knowledge of the citizens. More specifically, the citizens with a lower level of political knowledge appeared to be more likely to be influenced by the metaphor, than the citizens with a higher level of political knowledge. Bearing on these different insights, this paper aims at studying under which circumstances metaphors can influence citizens' political reasoning, by more specifically looking into the exact role played by the level of political knowledge. To do so, we conducted two experiments among approx. 1200 first year bachelor students focusing on their perception of and preferences towards the concept of basic income. More specifically, we designed three different versions of an input text, each based on a different metaphorical frame (respectively a foundation frame, a pocket money frame and a springboard frame). The participants were distributed into different experimental conditions (2 control conditions and 3 metaphorical conditions) according to the type of input they had been exposed to, and were subsequently asked to perform a free description task and to fill in a questionnaire measuring different dimensions of their level of political knowledge on the one hand and their preferences regarding the introduction of a system of basic income on the other hand. This experimental design should allow us to determine the influence of the different metaphorical frames on the citizens preferences, but also to determine to what extent this potential influence of metaphors interact with the level of political knowledge of the participants. The results are currently under analysis and will be presented in detail at the conference [less ▲]

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See detailPopular Candidates and/or Party Soldiers? The Interactive Effect of Candidates’ Vote-Earning Capacity and the Candidate-Party Congruence at the 2014 Belgium Elections
Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Meulewaeter, Conrad

Conference (2017, April 25)

Political parties need to act as unitary actors in parliaments to implement their policy goals. The literature has acknowledged that candidate selection process is one of the most powerful tools for a ... [more ▼]

Political parties need to act as unitary actors in parliaments to implement their policy goals. The literature has acknowledged that candidate selection process is one of the most powerful tools for a party to achieve and maintain internal cohesion within the parliamentary group. Political parties that do not win election cannot develop their policy goals though. Candidate selection processes present thus two – potentially conflicting – objectives: vote-seeking strategy (recruiting ‘popular candidates’) and policy-seeking strategy (enlisting ‘party soldiers’). The personalization of politics, where electoral campaigns are increasingly personal while eroding the role of issues and ideology in voting behaviour, enhances the tensions between parties’ vote-seeking and policy-seeking strategies. According to some scholars, the former even prevails over the other which causes critical consequences for the functioning of parties in legislature and the broader democratic political systems. However, in line with more recent development in the literature, we argue that personalization is not necessarily a zero-sum game: political parties can balance tickets using both strategies. In that configuration, one strategy interacts with the other, rather than prevail over the other. Using an innovative and consistent measurement of candidate-party congruence, we test this interaction on the recruitment of candidates at the 2014 Belgian elections. Overall, our results prove that vote-seeking strategy matters but heavily depends on policy-seeking strategy. It demonstrates that parties use both strategies as a trade-off to balance their lists, even though vote-seeking strategy ultimately prevails for a substantial number of candidates studied. The results call for a more positive normative account of the personalization thesis. The later has the potential to keep voters, candidates and parties connected in the representation process. [less ▲]

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See detailThe nationalization of local elections: disentangling effects of voters’ demand and party’s organizational capacity
Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Jacquet, Vincent; Reuchamps, Min

Conference (2017, April 03)

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See detailL’ABSP: 20 ans de science politique en Belgique francophone
Reuchamps, Min; Van Haute, Emilie; Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege et al

Book published by Academia-L’Harmattan (2017)

Depuis 1996, l'Association belge francophone de science politique fédère les chercheur·e·s en science politique dans les différents champs qui l'animent en Belgique francophone et au-delà. Cet ouvrage ... [more ▼]

Depuis 1996, l'Association belge francophone de science politique fédère les chercheur·e·s en science politique dans les différents champs qui l'animent en Belgique francophone et au-delà. Cet ouvrage, 20e volume de la collection « Science politique », marque le 20e anniversaire de l'ABSP. Ces deux décennies ont vu de véritables métamorphoses au niveau politique et de la science politique. Ce livre collectif, mobilisant de nombreuses personnalités de l'enseignement, de la recherche et du service à la société, offre un regard rétrospectif et prospectif sur l'état de la science politique en Belgique francophone. [less ▲]

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See detailAccess to Positions of Influence in the Parliamentary Arena: Are MPs of Immigrant Origin Disadvantaged?
Fernandes, Jorge; Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Morales, Laura

in Morales, Laura; Saalfeld, Thomas (Eds.) Pathways to Power: The Political Representation of Citizens of Immigrant Origin in Seven European Democracies (2017)

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See detailConclusion : 20 ans de défi
Reuchamps, Min; Van Haute, Emilie; Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege et al

in Reuchamps, Min; Van Haute, Emilie; Dodeigne, Jérémy (Eds.) et al L’ABSP: 20 ans de science politique en Belgique francophone (2017)

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See detailGT EPOP : Une longue tradition de recherche,une nouvelle dynamique collective
Baudewyns, Pierre; Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Van Haute, Emilie

in Reuchamps, Min; Van Haute, Emilie; Vandeleene, Audrey (Eds.) et al L’ABSP: 20 ans de science politique en Belgique francophone, (2017)

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See detailWhat do selectorates seek? A comparative analysis of Belgian federal and regional candidate selection processes in 2014
Vandeleene, Audrey; Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; De Winter, Lieven

in American Behavioral Scientist (2016), 60(7), 889-908

The 2014 “mother of all elections” in Belgium offers a unique opportunity to test whether candidate selection for regional and federal elections work alike or differently. The fact that Belgian ... [more ▼]

The 2014 “mother of all elections” in Belgium offers a unique opportunity to test whether candidate selection for regional and federal elections work alike or differently. The fact that Belgian “statewide” parties do not exist anymore and that Belgium is a quasi-closed list system, giving parties almost unlimited control over candidate selection enhances the uniqueness of the Belgian case. This article verifies whether these “regional” parties select candidates according to different methods for both elections and whether candidates for both elections display different attributes. Our exploratory analysis draws on in-depth interviews with party actors, on the 2014 Belgian Candidate Survey and on an extensive database of regional and federal parliamentary/executive careers since 1991. Our results show that selection procedures strongly differ across parties but hardly within parties regarding regional and federal elections. Besides, regarding candidates’ attributes, only few differences were found between levels. Hence, both levels seem to work alike. [less ▲]

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See detailAccess to Positions of Influence in the Parliamentary Arena of MPs of Immigrant Origin
Fernandes, Jorge; Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Morales, Laura

Conference (2016, April 27)

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See detailCareer patterns and legislative behaviour in multilevel systems
Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege

Conference (2016, April 15)

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See detailIdentités, préférences et attitudes des parlementaires envers le fédéralisme belge après la sixième réforme de l’État
Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Reuchamps, Min; Sinardet, Dave

in Courrier Hebdomadaire du CRISP (2016), 33

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See detailThe social and political background of MPs of immigrant origin: are they any different?
Dodeigne, Jérémy ULiege; Vintilla, Daniela; Morales, Laura

Conference (2016)

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