Annotation for Transparent Inquiry (ATI) Models

Annotation for Transparent Inquiry (ATI) is a flexible approach to making publications based on qualitative research more transparent. ATI builds on Active Citation, an earlier approach to achieving transparency in qualitative research pioneered by Andy Moravcsik.

As part of the ATI Initiative, QDR has commissioned a number of ATI pilots that can serve as models, listed below. We have also converted one previous Active Citation Compilation to the new ATI format to illustrate its application to a working paper.

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Article Citation ATI Link
Arrey, Agnes Ebotabe, Johan Bilsen, Patrick Lacor, and Reginald Deschepper. 2017. “Perceptions of Stigma and Discrimination in Health Care Settings towards Sub-Saharan African Migrant Women Living with Hiv/Aids in Belgium: A Qualitative Study.” Journal of Biosocial Science 49 (5): 578–96. Click here
Gans-Morse, Jordan. 2017. “Demand for Law and the Security of Property Rights: The Case of Post-Soviet Russia.” American Political Science Review 111 (2): 338–59. Click here
Hamilton, Melissa. 2019. “Debating Algorithmic Fairness.” UC Davis Law Review Online 52: 261–96. Click here
Kreuzer, Marcus. 2019. “The Structure of Description: Evaluating Descriptive Inferences and Conceptualizations.” Perspectives on Politics 17 (1). Cambridge University Press: 122–39. Click here
Moorlock, Greg, James Neuberger, Simon Bramhall, and Heather Draper. 2016. “An Empirically Informed Analysis of the Ethical Issues Surrounding Split Liver Transplantation in the United Kingdom.” Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 25 (3): 435–47. Click here
Musgrave, Paul, and Daniel H. Nexon. 2018. “Defending Hierarchy from the Moon to the Indian Ocean: Symbolic Capital and Political Dominance in Early Modern China and the Cold War.” International Organization. Click here
O’Mahoney, Joseph. 2017. “Making the Real: Rhetorical Adduction and the Bangladesh Liberation War.” International Organization 71 (2): 317–48. Click here
Pedriana, Nicholas, and Robin Stryker. 2017. “From Legal Doctrine to Social Transformation? Comparing U.S. Voting Rights, Equal Employment Opportunity, and Fair Housing Legislation.” American Journal of Sociology 123 (1): 86–135. Click here*
Pierskalla, Jan, Alexander De Juan, and Max Montgomery. 2017. “The Territorial Expansion of the Colonial State: Evidence from German East Africa 1890–1909.” British Journal of Political Science 49 (2): 1–27. Click here
Purtle, Jonathan, Rachel Peters, Jennifer Kolker, and Ann C. Klassen. 2017. “Factors Perceived as Influencing Local Health Department Involvement in Mental Health.” American Journal of Preventive Medicine 52 (1): 64–73. Click here*
Ramírez Stege, Alyssa M., and Kristin Elizabeth Yarris. 2017. “Culture in La Clínica: Evaluating the Utility of the Cultural Formulation Interview (CFI) in a Mexican Outpatient Setting.” Transcultural Psychiatry 54 (4): 466–87. Click here*
Skarbek, David. 2016. “Covenants without the Sword? Comparing Prison Self-Governance Globally.” American Political Science Review 110 (4): 845–62. Click here
Smith, Jennifer, and Sophie Holmes-Elliott. 2017. “The Unstoppable Glottal: Tracking Rapid Change in an Iconic British Variable.” English Language & Linguistics, January, 1–33. Click here
Swenson, Geoffrey. 2017. “Why U.S. Efforts to Promote the Rule of Law in Afghanistan Failed.” International Security 42 (1): 114–51. Click here*
Tabatabai, Ariane M., and Annie Tracy Samuel. 2017. “What the Iran-Iraq War Tells Us about the Future of the Iran Nuclear Deal.” International Security 42 (1): 152–85. Click here*
Tidy, Joanna. 2017. “Visual Regimes and the Politics of War Experience: Rewriting War ‘from above’ in WikiLeaks’ ‘Collateral Murder.’” Review of International Studies 43 (1): 95–111. Click here
This ATI project is a working paper hosted by the Kellogg Institute for International Studies, Noted Dame University, that was originally an Active Citation Compilation that QDR converted to an ATI Data Project.
Handlin, Sam. 2014. “The Politics of Polarization: Governance and Party System Change in Latin America, 1990–2010.” Kellogg Institute Working Paper 401. Notre Dame, IN: The Kellogg Institute for International Studies. Click here

If you have any questions or problems accessing any of the projects please contact QDR.