Institutions, information, and faction: an experimental test of Riker’s federalism thesis for political parties

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2014-03

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10.1007/s11127-012-0040-z

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Aldrich, J, M Munger and J Reifler (2014). Institutions, information, and faction: an experimental test of Riker’s federalism thesis for political parties. Public Choice, 158(3-4). pp. 577–588. 10.1007/s11127-012-0040-z Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/17829.

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Scholars@Duke

Aldrich

John Aldrich

Pfizer, Inc./Edmund T. Pratt, Jr. University Distinguished Professor of Political Science

The Pfizer-Pratt University Professor of Political Science, John Aldrich specializes in American politics and behavior, formal theory, and methodology.

Books he has authored or co-authored include Why Parties; Why Parties Matter; Before the Convention; Linear Probability, Logit and Probit Models; Interdisciplinarity: Its Role in a Discipline-based Academy and a series of books on elections, the most recent of which is Change and Continuity in the 2020 Elections.

His articles have appeared in the American Political Science Review, American Journal of Political Science, Journal of Politics, Public Choice, and other journals and edited volumes.

He has received grants from the National Science Foundation and the National Endowment for the Humanities, and has served as co-editor of the American Journal of Political Science and as a Fellow at the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences and the Rockefeller Center, Bellagio, Italy. He is a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.

He has served as President of the Southern Political Science association, Midwest Political Science Association, and the American Political Science Association.

Munger

Michael C. Munger

Professor of Political Science

Professor of Political Science, and Director of the PPE Certificate Program. His primary research focus is on the functioning of markets, regulation, and government institutions. He has taught at Dartmouth College, University of Texas, and University of North Carolina (where he was Director of the Master of Public Administration Program), as well as working as a staff economist at the Federal Trade Commission during the Reagan Administration.

Munger is a past President of the Public Choice Society, an international academic society of political scientists and economists with members in 16 countries. He was North American Editor of the journal Public Choice for five years, and is now a Co-Editor of The Independent Review. His recent books include Choosing in Groups (2015, Cambridge U Press) and Tomorrow 3.0 (2018, Cambridge U Press). Munger's most recent book, The Sharing Economy, was published in 2021 by the Institute for Economic Affairs.


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