Michael Kowal

Assistant Professor of Computational Social Science

School: College of Arts and Letters

Building: Morton

Room: 331

Phone: (201) 216-5399

Fax: (201) 216-5399

Email: mkowal2@stevens.edu

Experience

Legislative Aide, Massachusetts House of Representatives, 2008-2011

Institutional Service
  • Academic Appeals Committee Member
  • Institutional Review Board Member
  • Institutional Review Board Member
  • Academic Appeals Committee Member
  • Quantitative Social Science Faculty Search Committee Member Member
  • Academic Appeals Committee Member
  • Institutional Review Board Member
Professional Service
  • Political Networks APSA Political Networks Section Membership Chair
  • Elecion Law Journal Reviewer
  • Political Research Quarterly Reviewer
  • APSA Political Networks Section Membership Chair
  • Political Research Quarterly Reviewer
  • Business and Politics Reviewer
  • Public Choice Reviewer
  • Political Research Quarterly Reviewer
  • Political Analysis Reviewer
  • Social Networks Reviewer
Appointments

Assistant Professor of Computational Social Science, Stevens Institute of Technology, 2017-Present
Post-Doctortal Fellow in Computationsl Social Science, Digital and Computational Studies, Bowdoin College, 2015-2017

Honors and Awards

2015 American Political Science Association Jack Walker Award

Professional Societies
  • APSA Political Networks Section Member
  • SPSA – Southern Political Science Association Member
  • PolNet – APSA Political Networks Association Member
  • APSA – American Political Science Association Member
  • PolNet – American Political Science Association Political Networks Section Member
  • Southern Political Science Association Member
Selected Publications
Journal Article
  1. Lytle, A.; Arpecino, M.; Kowal, M. S. (2020). How intergroup contact and demographic factors influence attitudes toward and perceptions of addiction. Addiction Research & Theory (5 ed., vol. 28, pp. 425-432). Taylor & Francis.
  2. Lytle, A.; Apriceno, M. B.; Kowal, M. (2020). How intergroup contact and demographic factors influence attitudes toward and perceptions of addiction. Addiction Research and Theory (5 ed., vol. 28, pp. 425-432).
  3. Lytle, A.; Apriceno, M.; Kowal, M. (2019). How Intergroup Contact and Demographic Factors Influence Attitudes towards and Perceptions of Addiction. Addiction Research and Theory .