Abeles is a member of the Political Psychology Research Group (PPRG). Her research aims to understand the processes by which people form attitudes, and how those attitudes affect voting behavior and influence policy.
Chang’s research interests include comparative democratic development, the rule of law, data applications for public policy, and social science methodology.
Annabell studies the psychological effects and dynamics of interacting with computers (such as chatbots).
Katsanevas takes a critical approach to blending journalism and technology studies. He seeks to understand how technology in journalism can reveal – and conceal – structures of power distribution.
Morgan N. Weiland is an attorney and PhD candidate at Stanford University specializing in speech, press, and technology law and ethics. She is the first student to pursue a joint degree program at Stanford Law School, where she received her J.D. in 2015, and Stanford’s Communication Department, where she is a Ph.D. candidate.
Zou is interested in critical theory and cultural studies, particularly issues related to the politics of representation, the workings of ideology, and the affective dimension of digital media production and user participation.