Published April 1997
by Allen & Unwin Pty., Limited (Australia) .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||192|
In The Paradox of Representation David Lublin offers an unprecedented analysis of a vast range of rigorous, empirical evidence that exposes the central paradox of racial representation: Racial redistricting remains vital to the election of African Americans and Latinos but makes Congress less likely to adopt policies favored by blacks. Lublin's evidence, together with policy recommendations Cited by: / Marian Simms --Pt. I. Australian parties facing the future and debating organisational change. 1. The Liberal Party 'crisis': prospects for reform / Dean Jaensch. 2. The future of the National Party of Australia / Brian Costar. 3. The Labor Party and the unions: organisation and ideology during the Labor decade / Haydon Manning. 4. The Democratic Paradox is a collection of essays by the Belgian political theorist Chantal Mouffe, published in by Verso Books. The essays offer further discussion of the concept of radical democracy that Mouffe explored in Hegemony and Socialist Strategy Cited by: The Paradox of Traditional Chiefs in Democratic Africa shows that unelected traditional leaders can facilitate democratic responsiveness. Ironically, chiefs' undemocratic character gives them a capacity to organize responses to rural problems that elected politicians and state institutions lack. Specifically, chiefs' longer time horizons encourage investment in local institutions that enable.
In The Paradox of Populism: The Indira Gandhi Years, , historian Suhit K. Sen traces the downfall of the hegemony that the Congress party system had maintained in . Synopsis In The Paradox of Representation David Lublin offers an unprecedented analysis of a vast range of rigorous, empirical evidence that exposes the central paradox of racial representation: Racial redistricting remains vital to the election of African Americans and Latinos but makes Congress less likely to adopt policies favored by blacks. Professor Paul Rubin’s thoughtful and engaging new book, The Capitalism Paradox, explores why many Americans reject capitalism, despite strong evidence linking free economies to human well-being. As Vox editor Ezra Klein wrote in his recent book “Why We’re Polarized,” two or three decades ago, Americans saw themselves as having overlapping and intersecting political identities.
The Book of Paradox by Louise Cooper “An occult odyssey through the Tarot to an inner world beyond the portals of Death” Aloethe’s life is taken by a jealous prince; Aloethe’s love, Varka, serves as a scapegoat to the murder/5(9). In The Paradox of Choice, Barry Schwartz explains why too much of a good thing has proven detrimental to our psychological and emotional well-being. Synthesizing current research in the social sciences, he makes the counterintuitive case that eliminating choices can greatly reduce the stress, anxiety, and busyness of our s: The Paradox of Tar Heel Politics: Rumors circulated through the state. Armed men in red shirts disrupted political rallies. Regional newspapers reported that the wife of George Henry White, the last Black congressman from the Reconstruction era, had received a shipment of rifles. In the year , Oceanian society is divided into three social classes: (i) the Inner Party, (ii) the Outer Party, and (iii) the Proles. Although the social classes have few interactions, the protagonist, Winston Smith, attends an evening at a cinema, where people from every social class view the same film visits a pub for proles without attracting notice, and visits the flat of.