Ingrid Haas

Assistant Professor Political Science

Dr. Ingrid Haas is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science and Resident Faculty in the Center for Brain, Biology, and Behavior. She also has a courtesy appointment in the Department of Psychology. Dr. Haas conducts interdisciplinary research on political psychology, attitudes, and social cognition, using research methods from social psychology, political science, and social cognitive neuroscience. She teaches courses primarily within the biology, psychology, and politics area of emphasis in the Department of Political Science. She received her M.A. and Ph.D. in social psychology from The Ohio State University and B.A. in psychology and political science from the University of St. Thomas in Minnesota. She joined the UNL faculty in 2012.

Dr. Haas is the director of the UNL Political Attitudes and Cognition Lab. For more information about Dr. Haas or the PAC Lab, please visit the lab website: http://polisci.unl.edu/paclab 

Dr. Haas also coordinates the Political Science Experimental Participant Pool (PSEPP) and helps coordinate the Political Behavior Research Group (PBRG).

Curriculum Vitae [pdf]

Education

Ph.D. in Social Psychology (2012), The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
M.A. in Social Psychology (2008), The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
B.A. in Psychology (2005), University of St. Thomas, St. Paul, Minnesota

Research Interests
  • Political Psychology
  • Political Neuroscience
  • Political Behavior
  • Social Psychology (attitudes, emotion, social cognition, social identity, stereotyping, prejudice)
  • Social Cognitive Neuroscience (fMRI)
Spring 2017 Office Hours

Tuesdays and Thursdays from 11-12 in Oldfather 531 (and by appointment)

Courses Taught
Recent Publications

Haas, I. J., & Schneider, S. P. (in press). Mass political behavior. In F. Moghaddam (Ed.), The SAGE Encyclopedia of Political Behavior. SAGE Publications.

Skinner, A. L., & Haas, I. J. (2016). Perceived threat associated with police officers and Black men predicts support for policing policy reform. Frontiers in Psychology, 7, 1057. [pdf]

Haas, I. J. (2016). The impact of uncertainty, threat, and political identity on support for political compromise. Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 38(3), 137-152. [pdf]

Haas, I. J. (2016). Political neuroscience. In J. R. Absher & J. Cloutier (Eds.), Neuroimaging Personality, Social Cognition, and Character: Traits and Mental States in the Brain (pp. 355-370). Cambridge, MA: Academic Press. [pdf]

Haas, I. J. (2016). Political psychology. In D. S. Dunn (Ed.), Oxford Bibliographies in Psychology. New York: Oxford University Press. [pdf

Haas, I. J., & Cunningham, W. A. (2014). The uncertainty paradox: Perceived threat moderates the effect of uncertainty on political tolerance. Political Psychology, 35(2), 291-302. [pdf

Complete list of publications available here.

 

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