People: Research Fellows
Ph.D. 2019 Stanford University (Political Science)
M.A. 2018 Stanford University (Political Science)
B.A. 2011 University of Notre Dame, (Antropology)
Shea Streeter’s research examines how race and the local environment shape the ways that people experience, perceive, and respond to incidents of police violence in the US. Her ongoing book project titled No Justice, No Peace: Civilian Responses to Police Violence explores the conditions under which police killings spark political mobilization. This research agenda has produced several discoveries regarding the similarities in the circumstances of police killings among Blacks and Whites, the ways that personal, racial identity defines perceptions of police violence, and the large racial gap in the rate of protest following police killings.
Please also see Shea Streeter’s Curriculum Vitae (CV).
Lethal Force in Black and White: Assessing Racial Disparities in the Circumstances of Police Killings The Journal of Politics 81, no. 3 (July 2019):1124-1132. https://doi.org/10.1086/703541
State Violence and Perceptions of Victim Deservingness (with Mackenzie Israel-Trummel). Presented at 2019 APSA Criminal Justice Mini-Conference.
The Racial Protest Gap: The Acceptability of Police Killings Among White American. Working Paper.
Strength in Isolation: The Effects of Racial Segregation on Protests after Police Killings. Presented at 2018 APSA, 2018 Conflict Consortium Virtual Workshop.