Selected Articles

Selected Peer-Reviewed Articles

  1. Jeb Barnes and Thomas F. Burke, “Untangling the Concept of Adversarial Legalism,” Annual Review of Law and Social Science (2020).
  2. Jeb Barnes, “The Politics of Litigation,” Studies in Law, Politics, and Society, Volume 79 (2019), 14716.
  3. Jeb Barnes and Thomas F. Burke, “Layering, Kludgeocracy and Disability Rights: The Limited Influence of the Social Model in American Disability Policy,” Social Policy & Society (2018) 17:1, 101–116.
  4. Jeb Barnes and Parker Hevron, “Framed? Assessing Whether Negative Episodic Coverage is a Risk of Judicialization,” Law & Social Inquiry 43(3): 1059-1091 (Summer 2018)
  5. Jeb Barnes and Nicholas Weller, “Case Studies and Analytic Transparency in Causal-Oriented Mixed-Methods Research,” American Political Science Association, 2017.
  6. Thomas F. Burke and Jeb Barnes, “Is There an Empirical Rights Literature?” Studies for Law, Politics & Society (2009) 48:69-91.
  7. Jeb Barnes, “In Defense of Asbestos Litigation: Judicial Policy-Making in a World of Uncertainty, Second Bests and Shared Policy-Making Responsibilities” Law & Social Inquiry (2009) 34(1): 5-30.
  8. Jeb Barnes, “Courts and the Puzzle of Institutional Stability and Change: Administrative Drift and Judicial Innovation in the Case of Asbestos” Political Research Quarterly (2008) 61(4):636-648.
  9. Jeb Barnes, “Bringing the Courts Back In: Interbranch Perspectives on the Role of Courts in American Politics and Policy Making,” Annual Review of Political Science (2007) 10:25-43.
  10. Jeb Barnes, “Rethinking the Landscape of Tort Reform: Lessons from the Asbestos Case,” Justice Systems Journal (2007) 28(2): 157-181.
  11. Jeb Barnes and Thomas Burke, “The Diffusion of Rights: From Law on the Books to Organizational Practices,” Law & Society Review (2006) 40(3): 493-524.

Selected Book Chapters and Essays

  1. Jeb Barnes, “Process Tracing and Legal Studies,” in Kapiszekski and Ingram, ed., Concepts, Data, and Methods in Comparative Law and Politics (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming)
  2. Nick Weller and Jeb Barnes, “Casual Pathway Analysis and Matching: A Practical Guide,” Handbook of Research Methods in International Relations (Elgar Press, forthcoming)
  3. Jeb Barnes, “Adversarial Legalism as an American Policymaking Style,” in Howlett and Tosun, ed., Handbook of Policy Styles (Routlege Press, forthcoming)
  4. Jeb Barnes, “Towards a New Legal Realism in Political Science: Pitfalls and Promises,” in Talesh, Klug and Mertz, ed., Research Handbook on Modern Legal Realism (Edward Elgar Press, forthcoming)
  5. Jeb Barnes, Vaccine Court: The Law and Politics of Injury by Anna Kirkland, Perspectives on Politics 17(1): 263-265 (March 2019)
  6. Thomas F. Burke and Jeb Barnes, “Introduction” and “The Politics of Legalism” in Burke and Barnes, ed., Varieties of Legal Order: The Politics of Adversarial and Bureaucratic Legalism (Routlege Press 2018)
  7. Thomas F. Burke and Jeb Barnes, “The Civil Rights Template and the Americans with Disabilities Act: A Socio-Legal Perspective on the Promise and Limits of Individual Rights,” in The Rights Revolution Revisited: Institutional Perspectives on the Role of Private Enforcement of Civil Rights in the U.S. (Cambridge University Press, 2018)
  8. Jeb Barnes, “Adversarial Legalism, the Rise of Judicial Policy-Making, and the Separation of Powers Doctrine,” in Making Policy, Making Law: An Interbranch Perspective (Georgetown University Press 2004)
  9. Jeb Barnes and Mark Miller, “Putting the Pieces Together: American Lawmaking from an Inter-Branch Perspective,” and —–. “Governance as Dialogue,” in Making Policy, Making Law, supra. (2004)
  10. Jeb Barnes, “Bankrupt Bargain? Bankruptcy Reform and the Politics of Adversarial Legalism,” The Journal of Law & Politics (Fall 1997) XIII(4): 893-935