Aidt, T. S. (2000). Economic voting and information. Electoral Studies, 19, 349–362.
Alesina, A., & Roubini, N. (1992). Political cycles in OECD economies. Review of Economic Studies, 59, 663–688.
Alesina, A., Roubini, N., & Cohen, G. D. (1999). Political cycles and the macroeconomy. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Baxter, M., & King, R. G. (1999). Measuring business cycles: Approximate band-pass filters for economic time series. Review of Economics and Statistics, 81(4), 575–593.
Blendon, R. J., Benson, J. M., Brodie, M., Morin, R., Altman, D. E., Gitterman, D., et al. (1997). Bridging the gap between the public’s and economists’ views of the economy. Journal of Economic Perspectives, 11(3), 105–118.
Bloom, H. S., & Price, H. D. (1975). Voter response to short-run economic conditions: The asymmetric effect of prosperity and recession. American Political Science Review, 69(4), 1240–1254.
Burns, A. F., & Mitchell, W. C. (1946). Measuring business cycles. New York: National Bureau of Economic Research.
Carlsen, F. (2000). Unemployment, inflation and government popularity—Are there partisan effects? Electoral Studies, 19, 141–150.
Clarida, R., Gali, J., & Gertler, M. (1999). The science of monetary policy: A new Keynesian perspective. Journal of Economic Literature, 37, 1161–1707.
Conover, P. J., Feldman, S., & Knight, K. (1986). Judging inflation and unemployment: The origins of retrospective evaluations. Journal of Politics, 48, 565–588.
Döpke, J., & Pierdzioch, C. (2006). Politics and the stock market: Evidence from Germany. European Journal of Political Economy, 22(4), 925–943.
Downs, A. (1957). An economic theory of democracy. New York: Harper and Row.
Everts MP (2006) Duration of business cycles. MPRA Paper 1219, University Library of Munich.
Fauvell-Aymar, C., & Stegmaier, M. (2013). The stock market and US presidential approval. Electoral Studies, 32, 411–417.
Gomez, B. T., & Wilson, J. M. (2001). Political sophistication and economic voting in the American electorate: A theory of heterogenous attribution. American Journal of Political Science, 45(4), 899–914.
Hall, R. E., & Jones, C. I. (1999). Why do some countries produce so much more output per worker than others? Quarterly Journal of Economics, 114(1), 83–116.
Hellwig, T., & Samuels, D. (2007). Voting in open economies: The electoral consequences of globalization. Comparative Political Studies, 40, 283–306.
Hibbs, D. A. (2006). Voting and the macroeconomy. In B. R. Weingast & D. A. Wittman (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of political economy. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Jordahl, H. (2006). An economic analysis of voting in Sweden. Public Choice, 127, 251–273.
Jorgenson, D. W., Ho, M. S., & Stiroh, K. J. (2008). A retrospective look at the US productivity growth resurgence. Journal of Economic Perspectives, 22(1), 3–24.
Kayser, M. A., & Peress, M. (2012). Benchmarking across borders: Electoral accountability and the necessity of comparison. American Political Science Review, 106(3), 661–684.
Kiewiet, D. R. (1983). Macroeconomics and micropolitics: The electoral effects of economic issues. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Leigh, A. (2009). Does the world economy swing national elections? Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics, 71(2), 163–181.
Lewis-Beck, M. S. (1988). Economics and elections: The major western democracies. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
Lewis-Beck, M. S., & Nadeau, R. (2009). Obama and the economy in 2008. PS: Political Science & Politics, 43, 479–483.
Lewis-Beck, M. S., & Stegmaier, M. (2013). The VP-function revisited: A survey of the literature on vote and popularity functions after over 40 years. Public Choice, 157, 367–385.
Nannestad, P., & Paldam, M. (1994). The VP function: A survey of the literature on vote and popularity functions after 25 years. Public Choice, 79, 213–245.
Nannestad, P., & Paldam, M. (1997). The grievance asymmetry revisited: A micro study of economic voting in Denmark, 1986–92. European Journal of Political Economy, 13, 81–99.
Nordhaus, W. D. (1975). The political business cycle. Review of Economic Studies, 42(2), 169–190.
Pacek, A., & Radcliff, B. (1995). The political economy of competitive elections in the developing world. American Journal of Political Science, 39(3), 745–759.
Palmer, H. D., & Whitten, G. D. (1999). The electoral impact of unexpected inflation and growth. British Journal of Political Science, 29(4), 623–639.
Peltzman, S. (1990). How efficient is the voting market? Journal of Law and Economics, 33(1), 27–63.
Powell, G. B., & Whitten, G. D. (1993). A cross-national analysis of economic voting: Taking account of the political context. American Journal of Political Science, 37(2), 391–414.
Prior, M. (2005). News vs. entertainment: How increasing media choice widens gaps in political knowledge and turnout. American Journal of Political Science, 49(3), 577–592.
Quinn, D. P., & Woolley, J. T. (2001). Democracy and national economic performance: The preference for stability. American Journal of Political Science, 45(3), 634–657.
Ravn, M. O., & Uhlig, H. (2002). On adjusting the Hodrick-Prescott filter for the frequency of observations. Review of Economics and Statistics,
Rodrik, D., Subramanian, A., & Trebbi, F. (2004). Institutions rule: The primacy of institutions over geography and integration in economic development. Journal of Economics Growth, 9, 131–165.
Romer, D. (2012). Advanced macroeconomics (4th ed.). Singapore: McGraw-Hill.
Singer, M. M. (2013). The global economic crisis and domestic political agendas. Electoral Studies, 32, 404–410.
Soroka, S. N. (2006). Good news and bad news: Asymmetric responses to economic information. Journal of Politics, 68(2), 372–385.
Stigler, G. J. (1973). General economic conditions and national elections. American Economic Review, 63(May), 160–167.
Temple, J. (1999). The new growth evidence. Journal of Economic Literature, 37(1), 112–156.
Tullock, G. (1967). Towards a mathematics of politics. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
Tullock, G. (2008). Public choice. In S. N. Durlauf & L. E. Blume (Eds.), The new Palgrave dictionary of economics (2nd ed.). London: Palgrave Macmillan.
Whitten, G. D., & Palmer, H. D. (1999). Cross-national analyses of economic voting. Electoral Studies, 18, 49–67.
Wlezien, C., & Erikson, R. S. (1996). Temporal horizons and presidential election forecasts. American Politics Research, 24, 492–505.
Woodford, M. (2003). Interest and prices: Foundations of a theory of monetary policy. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
Zaller, J. (2004). Floating voters in US presidential elections. In W. E. Saris & P. M. Sniderman (Eds.), Studies in public opinion, attitudes, nonattitudes, measurement error and change. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.