For a More Public Political Science
The new issue
The following timely articles also appear in this issue:
- Stephen M Engel’s article “Developmental Perspectives on Lesbian and Gay Politics” discusses American political development through the lens of citizenship.
- “Compared to What? Judicial Review and Other Veto Points in Contemporary Democratic Theory,” by David Watkins and Scott Lemieux, examines veto points in democracy, scrutinizing judicial review in particular.
- Colin D. Moore’s article “Innovation without Reputation: How Bureaucrats Saved the Veterans’ Health Care System” investigates the the VA’s “unique policy trajectory” to gain lessons on how public-private partnerships affect social welfare.
- Andrew Sabl’s article “The Two Cultures of Democratic Theory: Responsiveness, Democratic Quality, and the Empirical-Normative Divide” endeavors to understand the divide between empirical normative approaches to political science and theory.
To mark the publication of this significant issue, APSA and Cambridge Journals would like to provide you with complimentary access. Click on the links below to for free access until September 3, 2015.
From the Editor: For a More Public Political Science
Jeffrey C. Isaac
Pluralism and the Fate of Perestroika: A Historical Reflection
John Gunnell, James Farr, Robert Keohane, David Laitin, Kristen Monroe, Anne Norton, Sanford Schram
We hope you enjoy your complimentary access. Read the Table of Contents to see more articles from this issue.
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