- Santucci, Jack. Forthcoming. "Maine Ranked-choice Voting as a Case of Electoral System Change." Representation.
- Santucci, Jack. Forthcoming. "Using Mixed Methods to Recover Electoral History: The American Path to Proportional Voting." SAGE Research Methods Cases.
- Santucci, Jack. 2018. "Evidence of a Winning-cohesion Tradeoff under Multi-winner Ranked-choice Voting." Electoral Studies 52: 128-138.
- Santucci, Jack. 2017. "Party Splits, not Progressives: The Origins of Proportional Representation in American Local Government." American Politics Research 45(3): 494-526.
Articles not peer-reviewed
- Santucci, Jack. 2010. "What is the Future for Democracy Promotion?" Democracy & Society 7(1): 5-7.
- Santucci, Jack and Magnus Öhman. 2009. "Practical solutions for the disclosure of campaign and political party finance." In Political Finance Regulation: The Global Experience, edited by Magnus Öhman and Hani Zainulbhai, 25-42. Washington, DC: International Foundation for Electoral Systems.
- Santucci, Jack. 2006. "The Missing Half: Ensuring Fair Representation in Post-merger Essex, Vermont." National Civic Review 95(3): 42-50.
- A process-populism dimension in the US public? Evidence from two surveys in 2016
- Tracing what it means to be liberal and conservative in the American electorate from 2012 to 2016 (with Hans Noel).
- In America, why does proportional voting have to attack political parties?
- Why unions attacked the single transferable vote in Cincinnati
- Exit from proportional representation and implications for ranked-choice voting in American government
- The other side of urban reform: Insurgents and issues under city STV, 1930-61 — An early, highly aggregated version of "Evidence of a winning-cohesion tradeoff." Suggests similar dynamic in New York City, 1937-47.
- Legislator replacement and party position change in American single transferable vote elections — Unpublished dissertation chapter showing sensitivity of dynamic, EM-IRT estimates to choice of model starting values.
Book project: The Price of Proportional Voting
- Some observers of American politics say we should switch to proportional representation (PR). How might such a system work? How might it be enacted, and how long would it last? One way to know is to consult our own history, when 24 cities had proportional systems in the first half of the 20th century. I use roll-call and election data to analyze the politics of those episodes -- both where PR was in place and where it did not catch on. In America, PR appears as an attack on political parties but demands party-like discipline in government.
- Read the dissertation as I defended it.