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by Bernard Grofman,Arend Lijphart et al.,Arend Lijphart

Author: Bernard Grofman,Arend Lijphart et al.,Arend Lijphart
Subcategory: Politics & Government
Language: English
Publisher: Agathon Press (February 1, 1986)
Pages: 352 pages
Category: Politics
Rating: 4.4
Other formats: lrf lrf mbr lit

Bernard Grofman et al. Arend Lijphart.

Bernard Grofman et al. He has served as an expert witness or court-appointed consultant in state legislative and congressional lawsuits in 11 states

Электронная книга "Electoral Laws and Their Political Consequences", Bernard Grofman, Arend Lijphart

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Bernard Grofman and Arend Lijphart, Introduction 2. Jorgen Elklit, Denmark 3. Jan Sundberg, Finland 4. Olafur Hardarrson, Iceland 5. Bernt Aardal, Norway 6. Bo Sarlvik (with the assistance of Peter Eisaisson and Ola Jodal), Sweden. This volume is one of four collections on electoral systems originating in Conferences on Political Economy at the University of California at Irvine. The others deal with elections using the single non-transferable vote (Michigan, 1999), single transferable vote (Michigan, 2000), and mixed-member arrangements (Oxford, 2000).

Cum sociis natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. ARTICLE CITATION. Eckhard Jesse, "Electoral Laws and their Political Consequences.

Electoral Laws and their Political Consequences. Bernard Grofman, Arend Lijphart. Cum sociis natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Bernard Grofman, Arend Lijphart," The Journal of Politics 50, no. 4 (No. 1988): 1107-1109. Hajnal et al. Political Homophily in Social Relationships: Evidence from Online Dating Behavior.

By Bernard Grofman, Arend Lijphart. Electoral Laws and Their Political Consequences. By Bernard Grofman, Arend Lijphart. After several decades of virtual neglect (except for Douglas Rae’s seminal work), the comparative study of electoral systems is undergoing a lively revival.

Electoral Laws and Their Political Consequences (Agathon Series on Representation) (Agathon Series on. .The Evolution of Electoral and Party Systems in the Nordic Countries.

Electoral Laws and Their Political Consequences (Agathon Series on Representation) (Agathon Series on Representation). Arend Lijphart et al. Category: Юридические науки, Право. 2 Mb. Patterns of Democracy: Government Forms and Performance in Thirty-Six Countries. 3 Mb. Bernard Grofman et a. Thinking about Democracy: Power Sharing and Majority Rule in Theory and Practice.

In Electoral Laws and Their Political Consequences, ed. Grofman, Bernard and Lijphart, Arend. In Les modes de scrutin des dix-huit pays libres de l'Europe occidentale-leurs résultats et leurs effets comparés: Élections nationales et europeenes, ed. Cadart, Jacques. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France. Taagepera, Rein, and Grofman, Bernard. Rethinking Duverger's Law: Predicting the Effective Number of Parties in Plurality and PR Systems–Parties Minus Issues Equals One.

Lijphart, . & Grofman, B. (Ed. Choosing an electoral system: Issues and alternatives. The political consequences of electoral laws. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press. Electoral systems and party systems: A study of twenty seven democracies, 1945-1990. New York: Oxford University Press. Patterns of democracy: Government forms and performance in thirty six countries. Reeve, . & Ware, A. (1992).

for those seeking a more complete picture of race-conscious redistricting, with emphasis on the nuts and bolts of the process, this volumne will prove to be an important resource.

The aim of this book is to provide an overview of recent research on electoral laws and their political consequences by scholars who have helped shape the field. After several decades of virtual neglect (except for Douglas Rae's seminal work), the comparative study of electoral systems is undergoing a lively revival. In the past five years, over a dozen books on electoral systems have been written by scholars from many nations and from many disciplines (see reviews of a number of these in Lijphart, Political geography, long moribund, is undergoing a remarkable renaissance (see reviews in Grofman, Taylor, Gudgin, and Johnston, this volume). Social choice theorists have begun to link axiomatic criteria for representative systems to practical political issues in choosing an election system (see especially Brams and Fishburn, Fishburn, this volume). In the United States, sparked in large part by the efforts of the section on Representation and Electoral Systems of the American Political Science Association, the history of American electoral experimentation with proportional representation, weighted voting, and limited voting is being rediscovered (see Grofman Weaver, this volume).This renewed scholarly attention to the study of electoral systems is long overdue. The late Stein Rokkan wrote as recently as 1968, "Given the crucial importance of the organization of legitimate elections in the development of the mass democracies of the twentieth century, it is indeed astounding to discover how little serious effort has been invested in the comparative study of the wealth of information available (Rokkan, 1968, 17). The long past neglect of electoral systems by social scientists is especially surprising since election rules not only have important effects on other elements of the political system, especially the party system, but also offer a practical instrument for political engineers who want to make changes in the political system. Indeed, Sartori aptly characterizes electoral systems as the most specific manipulative instrument of politics.