The Hillary Effect: Perspectives on Clinton's Legacy
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The Hillary Effect: Perspectives on Clinton's Legacy

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Description

This volume of over thirty essays is organised around five primary dimensions of Hillary Clinton's influence: policy, activism, campaigns, women's ambition and impact on parents and their children. Combining personal narrative with scholarly expertise in political science, this volume looks at American politics through the career of Hillary Clinton in order to illuminate overarching trends related to elections, gender and public policy. Featuring an extraordinarily varied list of contributors working within the field of political science, and a fresh interdisciplinary approach, this book will appeal to broad range of politically engaged audiences, practitioners and scholars.
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Product details

  • Paperback | 224 pages
  • 138 x 216mm
  • London, United Kingdom
  • English
  • 1838603921
  • 9781838603922

Table of contents

Table of Contents

"Agents of Change, Drivers of Progress": Clinton's Role in Shaping Activism

1. Dolores Huerta Speaks: Hillary's Influence on Activism and Politics, by Dolores Huerta (Labor
Leader and Civil Rights Activist) and Ivy A.M. Cargile (Assistant Professor of Political Science, California State University)
2. The #Resistance Tips its Pussy Hat to HRC, by Casey B.K. Domingez (Assistant Professor of
Political Science, University of San Diego)
3. My Hillary Effect, by Torie Osborn (Community Organizer and Policy Advisor)
4. Glass Tumblers, by DC Lozano (Writer and Community Organizer)
5. Pantsuit Nation, by Jenn Carson (Educator, Advocate, and Writer)
6. Intersectional Perspectives: Clinton's Impact on Black Politics, by Shayla C. Nunnally (Associate Professor of Political Science and Africana Studies, University of Connecticut)

"I'm with Her": Clinton's Impact on Women's Lives and Ambitions

1. Listening Her Way to an Historic Victory: On Hillary Clinton's 1999-2000 Senate Campaign, by
Kathleen A. Feeley (Professor of History and Media and Visual Cultural Studies, University of Redlands)
2. From Fraud to Fighter, by Brinda Sarathy (Associate Professor of Environmental Analysis, Pitzer College)
3. An Awakening Thousands of Years in the Making: One Rabbi's Take on The Hillary Effect, by
Jaclyn Cohen (Rabbi and Community Advocate)
4. Parallel Lives, by Debra Van Sickle (Retired Professor of Mathematics, Sacramento City College)
5. Recognition, by Jennifer Chudy (Assistant Professor of Political Science, Wellesley College)
6. The Stories not Told: Misrepresenting the Women who Loved Clinton, by Jennifer Piscopo
(Assistant Professor of Politics, Occidental College)

"When there are no ceilings, the sky's the limit": Clinton's Impact on Campaigns and
Elections

1. Hillary Clinton: The Exception and the Rule, by Carrie Skulley (Assistant Professor of Politics, Sewanee: The University of the South)
2. Turning Point: Hillary Clinton's Impact on Latino Politics, by Adrian D. Pantoja (Professor of
Political Studies and Chicano Studies, Pitzer College)
3. Latinas and Clinton's 2016 Campaign, by Christina Bejarano (Associate Professor of Political
Science and Advisor on Latina Electoral Politics, University of Kansas)
4. Courageous Conversations: Women and the Race Gap in American Politics, by Lorrie Frasure-
Yokley, Associate Professor of Political Science, UCLA)
5. Running Because of Hillary, by Denise Davis (City Council Member and Women's Resource
Center Director)
6. Rethinking Gender as an Electoral Asset, by Kelly Dittmar (Assistant Professor of Political Science
and Scholar and the Center for American Women in Politics, Rutgers' University)
7. A Mother for President: Changing the way Motherhood is linked to Political Power, by Rachel
VanSickle-Ward (Professor of Political Studies, Pitzer College) and Jill S. Greenlee (Associate Professor of Politics and Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, Brandeis University)
8. Hillary Clinton & the Battling of Sexualized Stereotypes, by Victoria M. DeFrancesco Soto
(Lecturer in Public Affairs and Contributor to MSNBC, NBCNews.Com and Telemundo)
9. Battling Stereotypes of Women as Weak on National Security, by Mirya R. Holman (Associate
Professor of Political Science, Tulane University), Jennifer L. Merolla (Professor of Political Science, University of California), and Elizabeth J. Zechmeister (Professor of Political Science, Vanderbilt University)

"Our Children are Watching": Clinton's Impact on Parents and Kids

1. Even in Defeat, Clinton's Campaign could still Inspire Young Women, by Christina Wolbrecht
(Professor of Political Science, University of Notre Dame) and David Campbell (Professor of Political Science, University of Notre Dame)
2. Hillary Clinton, My Daughter, and Me, by Abby Wood (Assistant Professor of Law, Political
Science, and Public Policy, University of Southern California)
3. Drawing Madam President: How Children Imagine Hillary Clinton as a Political Leader, by Jill S.
Greenlee (Associate Professor of Politics and Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, Brandeis University), Angela L. Bos (Associate Professor of Political Science and Associate Dean of Experiential Learning, College of Wooster), Mirya R. Holman (Associate Professor of Political Science, Tulane University), J. Celeste Lay (Associate Professor of Political Science, Tulane University), and Zoe M. Oxley (Professor of Political Science, Union College)
4. Real Moms of Palo Alto, Real Takeaways from Hillary's Candidacy, by Melissa Michelson
(Professor of Political Science, Menlo College)
5. In the Mind's Eye: Explaining Why the U.S. President Has Always Been a Man, by Jane Junn
(Professor of Political Science, University of Southern California)
6. Fatherhood, First-daughters and the First Woman Presidential Candidate by Jill S. Greenlee
(Associate Professor of Politics and Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, Brandeis University), Tatishe Nteta (Associate Professor of Political Science, University of Massachusetts), Elizabeth (Libby) Sharrow (Assistant Professor of Political Science, University of Massachusetts) and Jesse Rhodes (Associate Professor of Political Science, University of Massachusetts)

"Deal me In": Clinton's Impact on Policy

7. Women's Rights are Human Rights, by Celeste Montoya (Associate Professor of Women and
Gender Studies, University of Colorado Boulder)
8. The Economic Woman: Why Clinton's Economic Message still Matters, by Rachel VanSickle-Ward
(Professor of Political Studies, Pitzer College) and Emma Stephens (Professor of Economics, Pitzer College)
9. Women's Rights in Foreign Policy, by Sara Angevine (Assistant Professor of Political Science, Whittier College)
10. Human Rights, National Security and Geopolitics, by Roselyn Hsueh (Associate Professor of
Political Science, Temple University)
11. Voting, Marching, & Running: How Women of Color are Working to Reshape American Politics, by
Ivy A.M. Cargile (Assistant Professor of Political Science, California State University)
12. Women's Health Takes Center Stage, by Rachel VanSickle-Ward (Professor of Political Studies, Pitzer College)
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About Ivy Cargile

Ivy A.M. Cargile (B.A. California State University, Fullerton; M.A. and PhD Claremont Graduate University) is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at California State University, Bakersfield.

Denise Davis (B.A. University of Redlands; MSc London School of Economics) is the Director of the Women's Resource Center at the University of California, Riverside. Denise has spent her career working in Student Affairs and teaching Gender and Sexuality Studies in higher education. In 2017, she launched the inaugural Persist
Women's Political Engagement Conference at the University of California, Riverside, which was the first of its kind in the region.

Jennifer Merolla (B.A. Boston College; M.A. and Ph.D. Duke University) is Professor of Political Science at the University of California, Riverside. She is co-author of Democracy at Risk: How Terrorist Threats Affect the Public, published with the University of Chicago Press (2009), and Framing Immigrants: News Coverage, Public Opinion and Policy, published with the Russell Sage Foundation (2016).

Rachel VanSickle-Ward (B.A. Pitzer College; M.A. and Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley) is a professor of Political Studies at Pitzer College in Claremont, California. Her first book, The Devil is in the Details: Understanding the Causes of Policy Specificity and Ambiguity (SUNY Press, 2014; winner, Herbert A. Simon Book Award), explores the impact of political and institutional fragmentation on policy wording, focusing on the dynamics of social
policy construction in the states.
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