Political Psychology, Citizenship, Political Tolerance, Biology and Politics, Cognitive Bias, and Identity Politics
Implicit and Explicit State Attachment among Single and Dual American citizens
Jung, Seyoung, and Aleksander Ksiazkiewicz. 2022. "Implicit and Explicit State Attachment among Single and Dual American citizens." Politics, Groups, and Identities 10:2, 295-314 10.1080/21565503.2020.1789884
Study of Oxytocin in Biopolitics
Jung, Seyoung. 2022. “Study of Oxytocin in Biopolitics.” In Biopolitics at 50 Years: Founding and Evolution, edited by T. Wohlers and A. Fletcher, Emerald Group Publishing.
Biology and Decision Making
Ksiazkiewicz, Aleksander and Seyoung Jung. 2020. “Biology and Decision Making.” In Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Politics, edited by D.P. Redlawsk, Oxford University Press.
The Effects of Socialization and Citizenship on Political Participation
Jung, Seyoung, Cara Wong, and Younghyun Lee. "The Effects of Socialization and Citizenship on Political Participation."
Partisan Conformity and Political Intolerance
Jung, Seyoung. "Partisan Conformity and Political Intolerance."
Spillover of Arguing for a Rally
Jung, Seyoung. "Spillover of Arguing for a Rally."
The Effects of Denying a Rally Permit on Mayoral Approval and Political Tolerance
Jung, Seyoung. "The Effects of Denying a Rally Permit on Mayoral Approval and Political Tolerance."
Work in Progress
Ambidextrous Political Engagement?: The Case of Canada-US Dual Citizens
Identity, Entitlement, and Policy Preferences in Canada
While citizenship connotes a legal tie between a self and a state, there is a variation in how closely one aligns the state to one’s self-concept. This study develops a Canadian identity implicit association test (CI-IAT) that measures the state attachment at the subconscious level. This psychological construct reflects the use of a different memory system and circumvents the issue of social desirability. The study explores whether this internalization of the state within the self varies systematically by different facets of citizenship (i.e. birthplace, immigrant background, country of residence, race/ethnicity, and language). Furthermore, the study shows the relationship between the level of Canadian identity and how individuals see themselves and others as deserving the full inventory of citizenship entitlements. The empirical evidence of the study contributes to a deeper understanding of how individuals perceive themselves as part of the political community and the basis of their policy preferences.