Ipsos is delighted to be sponsoring this year’s annual AAPOR Conference. In addition, we are proud to have a number of seasoned experts join the speaker list including Clifford Young, President of Ipsos Public Affairs U.S. who will be moderating a panel discussion around Innovations in Online Probability-Based Panels - A Look at the Last 20 Years and Beyond.
Other featured presentations include:
- Recruitment-Level Nonresponse Bias Analysis for Online Panels, Frances Barlas, Ipsos
- Under Construction: Improving Party ID Scaling to Help Interpret Political Polling Primary Presenter: Ryan Tully, IPSOS, Public Affairs Additional Authors Randall K. Thomas, Ipsos, Public Affairs Frances M. Barlas, Ipsos, Public Affairs
- It’s not Black or White: Measurement Challenges in Public Opinion on Abortion Primary Presenter: Chris Jackson, Ipsos Additional Authors Mallory Newall, Ipsos Emily Chen, Ipsos Meng Li, Ipsos
- Casting a Wider Net: Response Format Effects on Self-reported Disability Primary Presenter: Randall K. Thomas, Ipsos Public Affairs Additional Authors Frances M. Barlas, Ipsos Public Affairs
For more conference details, please visit the AAPOR website.
Clifford Young, President, US, Public Affairs
Cliff Young is President of Ipsos Public Affairs in the United States, and also leads Ipsos global election and political polling risk practice. His research specialties include social and public opinion trends, crisis management, corporate and institution reputation, and election polling. Cliff is considered an expert on polling in emerging markets, as well as polling in adverse and hostile conditions, and has polled on over 100 elections around the world. Cliff earned his BA from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and did his graduate work at the University of Chicago (MA and PhD). He trained in survey sampling at the University of Michigan and in political psychology at Stanford. Cliff is also an adjunct professor at Johns Hopkins SAIS and an instructor at both Columbia University SIPA and University of São Paulo where he teaches courses on public opinion and election forecasting.