Ingrid Haas Portrait
Associate Professor Political Science

Dr. Ingrid Haas is Associate Professor of Political Science and Resident Faculty in the Center for Brain, Biology, and Behavior, with a courtesy appointment in the Department of Psychology. Dr. Haas is interested in understanding the expression of political attitudes and beliefs, and how that expression is influenced by contextual factors such as emotion and identity. She conducts interdisciplinary research on political behavior using theory and methods from political psychology, social psychology, and cognitive neuroscience. Her specific areas of expertise include attitudes, social cognition, emotion, prejudice, social identity, experimental design, survey design, and functional MRI (fMRI). Dr. Haas directs the Political Attitudes and Cognition (PAC) Lab and serves as Faculty Coordinator of the Political Science Experimental Participant Pool (PSEPP). She teaches courses on political psychology, American politics, and quantitative/experimental research methods. She earned her Ph.D. and M.A. in social psychology from The Ohio State University and B.A. in psychology and political science from the University of St. Thomas in Minnesota.

Education

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

Research Interests

  • Political Psychology
  • Political Neuroscience
  • Political Behavior
  • Political Cognition
  • Emotion and Politics

Summer 2020 Office Hours

Available on Zoom by appointment only (email to schedule)

Current & Upcoming Courses

  • Fall 2020: POLS 150 and POLS 350
  • Spring 2021: POLS 100 and POLS 950

Courses Taught

Recent Publications

Wheeler, N. E., Allidina, S., Long, E. U., Schneider, S., Haas, I. J., & Cunningham, W. A. (2020). Ideology and predictive processing: Coordination, bias, and polarization in socially constrained error minimization. Current Opinion in Behavioral Sciences, 34, 192-198. [doi] [pdf]

Haas, I. J., Warren, C., & Lauf, S. L. (2020). Political neuroscience: Understanding how the brain makes political decisions. In D. Redlawsk (Ed.), The Oxford Encyclopedia of Political Decision Making. New York: Oxford University Press. [doi] [preprint]

Haas, I. J. (2020). Ideological asymmetries in social psychological research: Rethinking the impact of political context on ideological epistemology. Psychological Inquiry, 31(1), 29-34. [doi] [preprint]

Neta, M., & Haas, I. J. (Eds.). (2019). Emotion in the Mind and Body (Nebraska Symposium on Motivation, Vol. 66). New York, NY: Springer. [doi]

Neta, M., & Haas, I. J. (2019). Movere: Characterizing the role of emotion and motivation in shaping human behavior. In M. Neta & I. J. Haas (Eds.), Emotion in the Mind and Body (Nebraska Symposium on Motivation, Vol. 66, pp. 1-9). New York, NY: Springer. [doi]

Haas, I. J., Jones, C. R., & Fazio, R. H. (2019). Social identity and the use of ideological categorization in political evaluation. Journal of Social and Political Psychology, 7(1), 335-353. [doi] [pdf]

Haas, I. J. (2018; 2016). Political psychology. In D. S. Dunn (Ed.), Oxford Bibliographies in Psychology. New York: Oxford University Press. [doi] [pdf]

Haas, I. J., Baker, M. N., & Gonzalez, F. J. (2017). Who can deviate from the party line? Political ideology moderates neural responses to incongruent policy positions in insula and anterior cingulate cortex. Social Justice Research, 30(4), 355-380.  [doi] [pdf]

Haas, I. J., & Schneider, S. P. (2017). Mass political behavior. In F. Moghaddam (Ed.), The SAGE Encyclopedia of Political Behavior (pp. 470-472). SAGE Publications. [doi] [pdf]

Full list of publications available here.

In the News

Links

CV