Courtney’s teaching and research areas of interest include American politics, political participation & elections, public opinion, identity politics, gender, public policy, race/ethnicity, electoral laws, legislatures, media and politics, digital media, and political psychology. She has taught several classes as a standalone instructor including Introduction to Social Media and Politics, Introduction to Political Behavior, Introduction to Public Policy, and Political Psychology. She was the recipient of the University-wide Outstanding Teaching Assistant Award in 2019 and is completing a certificate in higher education teaching.
A New Model of Millennial Political Participation: Understanding the Resource and Life Experience of Debt. American Political Science Association. 2019.
Expansive and Restrictive Electoral Laws and Their Effects on Youth and Minorities’ Voting Behavior. State Politics and Public Policy Annual Conference. 2019.
Citizenship and Student Debt: How the Burden of Higher Education is Influencing how the Youth Participate in Politics. State Politics and Public Policy Annual Conference. 2017.
When presidential candidates voice party issues, does Twitter listen? Journal of Elections, Public Opinion and Parties Special Issue Workshop. 2017.
Preferential Voting Systems and their Effects on Voter Turnout Among Younger American Voters. Midwest Political Science Association Annual Meeting. 2016.
Voter Mobilization under Preferential and Plurality Elections. American Political Science Association Annual Meeting. 2016. (With C. Tolbert and K. Gracey).
Millennial Women and the 2016 Election: What We Thought We Knew and how 2016 Complicates it. Iowa Association of Political Scientists Annual Meeting. 2016.
Political Participation and Student Debt. Youth Political Participation Conference: Unique Roads to Democracy. 2016.
Lacombe, Scott, and Courtney L. Juelich. 2019. Targeted Ballot Measures and the Millennial Vote. Politics and Governance.
Dietrich, Bryce Jensen, and Courtney L. Juelich. 2019. When presidential candidates voice party issues, does Twitter listen? Journal of Elections, Public Opinion and Parties 28.2: 208-224.