Salamone, Michael F. 2018. Perceptions of a Polarized Court: How Division among Justices Shapes the Supreme Court's Public Image. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.
Reviewed in Perspectives on Politics by Michael J. Nelson (June 2019)
Reviewed in Public Opinion Quarterly by Thomas G. Hansford (November 2019)
Reviewed in Political Science Quarterly by Christopher N. Krewson (December 2019)
Reviewed in American Review of Politics by Jeffrey L. Yates (January 2020)
Research findings described in FiveThirtyEight: "Is the Supreme Court Heading for a Conservative Revolution?" by Amelia Thomson-DeVeaux (October 7, 2019)
Kromphardt, Christopher D., and Michael F. Salamone. 2021. "'Unpresidented!' or: What Happens When the President Attacks the Federal Judiciary on Twitter." Journal of Information Technology & Politics 18(1): 84-100.
Salamone, Michael F., Orion A. Yoesle, and Travis N. Ridout. 2017. "Judicial Norms and Campaigns: The Content of Advertisements in State Supreme Court Races." Justice System Journal 38(1): 4-21.
Clayton, Cornell W., and Michael F. Salamone. 2014. "Still Crazy after All These Years: The Polarized Politics of the Roberts Court Continue." The Forum 12(4): 739-762.
Salamone, Michael F. 2014. "Judicial Consensus and Public Opinion: Conditional Response to Supreme Court Majority Size." Political Research Quarterly 67(2): 320-334.
Research findings described in the New York Times: "On Supreme Court, Does 9-0 Add Up to More than 5-4?" by Adam Liptak (August 12, 2014, page A13)
Research findings described in the ABA Journal: "Is the public more accepting of unanimous SCOTUS opinions? Not necessarily, study suggests" by Debra Cassens Weiss (August 13, 2014)
Hanley, John, Michael Salamone, and Matthew Wright. 2012. "Reviving the Schoolmaster: Re-evaluating public opinion in the wake of Roe v. Wade." Political Research Quarterly 65(2):408-421.
Research findings described in the Pacific Standard: "Will Obamacare Ruling Swing Public Opinion? History Says It May" by Tom Jacobs (June 28, 2012)
Clayton, Cornell W., and Michael F. Salamone. 2018. "The Supreme Court." In Developments in American Politics, 8th edition, eds. Gillian Peele, Christopher J. Bailey, Bruce Cain, and B. Guy Peters. Palgrave Macmillan.
Salamone, Michael F., and Carl McCurley. 2018. "Courts and the Judicial System." In Governing the Evergreen State: Political Life in Washington, eds. Cornell W. Clayton, Todd Donovan, and Nicholas P. Lovrich. Pullman, WA: Washington State University Press.
Salamone, Michael F. 2016. "American Constitutional Develpment, 1937-1980." In American Governance, ed. Stephen L. Schechter: Detroit: Macmillan.
Luks, Samantha, and Michael Salamone. 2008. "Abortion." In Public Opinion and Constitutional Controversy, ed. Nathaniel Persily, Jack Citrin, and Patrick Egan. Oxford University Press.
Research findings described in the New York Times: "Court Under Roberts Is Most Conservative in Decades" by Adam Liptak (July 25, 2010, page A1)
Research findings described in The Monkey Cage: "What if Marriage Equality Is Loving Instead of Roe?" by Patrick Egan (June 27, 2013)
Salamone, Michael F. 2020. Black and Blue: How African Americans Judge the U.S. Legal System. By James L. Gibson and Michael J. Nelson. Public Opinion Quarterly 84(1): 174-177.
Salamone, Michael F. 2020. "If the Senate confirms Barrett, Americans could lose faith in the Supreme Court." The Monkey Cage (Washington Post), October 12, 2020.
Curry, Todd A., Michael P. Fix, Michael K. Romano, and Michael F. Salamone. 2020. "Unlike the Supreme Court, state courts have responded quickly to the pandemic. Here's why." The Monkey Cage (Washington Post), May 11, 2020.
Works in Progress
Curry, Todd A., Michael P. Fix, Michael K. Romano, and Michael F. Salamone. Justice Under Pandemic: How State Courts Innovate in Times of Crisis. Book project.
Salamone, Michael F. "Personality and Judicial Legitimacy: The Big Five and Public Response to the Supreme Court." Working paper.