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- Regnery Publishing 2014; US$ 27.99
Battle-scarred political warrior David Horowitz says it?s time for conservatives to take the gloves off—and take our country back. America is at a crucial turning point in her history, and Republicans have been losing ground to Democrats for too long. In his new book Take No Prisoners , Horowitz sounds a clarion call for conservatives to use liberals?... more...
- Taylor and Francis 2014; US$ 44.95
Twenty years after the launch of village elections, the time is ripe to assess the progress and impact of China?s most notable political reform. Where have elections been conducted well and where have they been conducted poorly? How have procedures changed over the years and have elections truly transformed how power is exercised in the countryside?... more...
- Palgrave Macmillan 2014; US$ 45.00
Exploring the negative effects of populism, this study presents an original explanation of Greece's current political and economic failures. It argues that the sovereign debt crisis only exacerbated the malfunctioning of a democracy long ago contaminated by populist politics while also offering a more general insight into the impact of populism more...
- WND Books 2014; US$ 19.95
In Firing Back , six-term Congressman Todd Akin describes in eye-opening detail what it is like to be an unapologetic conservative in a town dominated by media bullies, back-room bosses, and liberals of either party. Although he tried to be a loyal Republican, Akin's first allegiance was always to the Constitution and his conservative principles.... more...
- Princeton University Press 2014; US$ 47.00
This work examines the development of popular politics in four representative English towns between 1761 and 1802. The book addresses hitherto unanswered yet fundamental questions about the electorate and the electoral system of later eighteenth-century England. Originally published in 1982. The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand... more...
- Princeton University Press 2014; US$ 36.50
In an exploration of mass voter alignments in Great Britain, Kenneth D. Wald illuminates the electoral consequences of major social divisions and the relationship between social structure and partisanship. He establishes that the transition from religion to social class as the chief influence on British voting occurred after World War I, as most scholars... more...
- Princeton University Press 2014; US$ 37.50
Stanley Kelley, Jr., offers a new way of interpreting election outcomes without relying on the kind of arbitrary speculation usually elicited by this and other questions. He examines presidential elections from 1952 to 1981), with emphasis on the Johnson and Nixon landslides. Originally published in 1983. The Princeton Legacy Library uses the... more...
- Princeton University Press 2014; US$ 88.50
Challenging the traditional belief that Hitler's supporters were largely from the lower middle class, Richard F. Hamilton analyzes Nazi electoral successes by turning to previously untapped sources--urban voting records. This examination of data from a series of elections in fourteen of the largest German cities shows that in most of them the vote... more...
- Columbia University Press 2014; US$ 18.99
Kenneth Arrow's pathbreaking “impossibility theorem? was a watershed in the history of welfare economics, voting theory, and collective choice, demonstrating that there is no voting rule that satisfies the four desirable axioms of decisiveness, consensus, nondictatorship, and independence. In this book, Amartya Sen and Eric Maskin explore the implications... more...