After Super Tuesday in Tennessee, the state’s influence in the 2016 presidential election is pretty much over. The Knoxville News Sentinel spoke with Anthony Nownes, professor of political science, about Tennessee’s impact in what is shaping up to be a contentious race for the White House.
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Republicans may very well head to their national convention this summer without a clear presidential nominee—a situation that could prompt deal-making and potentially weaken the party, according to UT experts.
New Hampshire may be ground zero this week in the race for the White House, but in three weeks Tennessee voters will help pick their parties’ nominees for president. The Knoxville News Sentinel interviewed Anthony Nownes, a professor of political science, for a story about the presidential race.
Last week, Chancellor Jimmy G. Cheek celebrated faculty, staff, and students for their accomplishments throughout the past academic year. Debora Baldwin, associate professor of psychology; Bruce MacLennan, associate professor of electrical engineering and computer science; Anthony Nownes, professor of political science; and Marianne Wanamaker, associate professor of economics, each received the Alumni Outstanding Teacher Award.
Following Tuesday’s State of the Union address from President Barack Obama, political science professor Anthony Nownes spoke with the Knoxville News Sentinel about the varied response from the Republican party.
Star-studded endorsements may be attention grabbing, but does it influence voters? Yes, it does, according to research recently published by a political science professor Anthony Nownes. Nownes found that celebrities who contribute to political campaigns can make a party more or less likable, depending on what voters think of the celebrities in the first place.
Political science professor Anthony Nownes was featured in a Washington Post blog entitled “Why celeb endorsements matter (Or, is George Clooney more like Jennifer Aniston or Peyton Manning?)”.