Download American voting behavior: Presidential elections from 1952 to 1976 (ICPSR [study ; no.] 7581) epub
by William H Flanigan
Flanigan, William . and Zingale, Nancy. American Voting Behavior: Presidential Elections from 1952-1980. Part 1 includes small sets of comparable variables from each SRC/CPS presidential election study from 1952-1972.
Flanigan, William . Ann Arbor, MI:, 2006-01-12. Part 2 includes variables and respondents from panel surveys contained in AMERICAN NATIONAL ELECTION SERIES: 1972, 1974, 1976 (ICPSR 7607).
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The 1976 United States presidential election was the 48th quadrennial presidential election. It was held on Tuesday, November 2, 1976. Democrat Jimmy Carter of Georgia defeated incumbent Republican President Gerald Ford from Michigan
The 1976 United States presidential election was the 48th quadrennial presidential election. Democrat Jimmy Carter of Georgia defeated incumbent Republican President Gerald Ford from Michigan. Carter's win represented the lone Democratic victory in a presidential election held between 1968 and 1992
This was the last presidential election before the admissions of Alaska and . The American Voter (1964) the classic political science study of voters in 1952 and 1956.
This was the last presidential election before the admissions of Alaska and Hawaii in 1959, the last election in which any of the major candidates had been born in the 19th century, and the most recent election to have been a rematch of a previous election. This is the last election in which Baltimore voted for the Republican presidential candidate, with the city having since returned to its status as a powerful Democratic bastion. This is the last election that San Francisco County, California as well as Alameda County, California voted for a Republican candidate.
The New CPS Election Study Panel. Miller, Warren . and Levitin, Teresa E. (1977). Leadership and Change: Presidential Elections from 1972 to 1976. Edelman, Murray (1964). The Symbolic Use of Polltics. Urbana: University of Illinois Press. Holm, John . and Robinson, John P. (1978). Ideological Identification and the American Voter. Nie, Norman . with Andersen, Kristi (1974). Mass Belief Systems Revisited: Political Change and Attitude Structure. Journal of Politics 36: 541–91. Stimson, James A. (1976).
During the general election General Election: a final election for a political office with a limited list of candidates Instead, presidential elections use the Electoral College.
During the general election General Election: a final election for a political office with a limited list of candidates. Americans go to their polling place Polling Place: the location in which you cast your vote. to cast their vote for president. Instead, presidential elections use the Electoral College.
The 2000 Presidential election was one of the longest, most expensive and . This has important implications for voting behavior.
The 2000 Presidential election was one of the longest, most expensive and closest in American history. This article uses data from the 1952-2004 American National Election Studies and the 2004 . National Exit Poll to compare the influence of ideology and membership in social groups on party identification. Contrary to the claim by Green, Palmquist, and Schickler (2002) that party loyalties are rooted in voters’ social identities, we find that party identification is much more strongly related.
US moderates see a UK warning. The future of making sure that this party wins is by making sure that they energise and maximise the vote. While no one at the debate mentioned the UK general election directly, front-runner Joe Biden had already offered his opinion, putting himself firmly in the practical, moderate camp. Look what happens when the Labour Party moves so, so far to the left," Biden said at a fund-raiser in San Francisco hours after the British results came in. "It comes up with ideas that are not able to be contained within a rational basis quickly. It's disturbing to me that there is this fixation on wooing the white working class.
The empirical study of political participation is approximately 30 years old. The earliest studies concentrated on explaining . Gradually, inquiries into political participation looked at other behavior such as campaigning, making financial contributions, attending meetings, and so forth. The earliest studies concentrated on explaining why some people chose to vote and others did not. Gradually, inquiries. Most of these somewhat broader inquiries into political participation were embedded in studies of voting behavior (Berelson, Lazarsfeld, & McPhee, 1954; Campbell, Gurin, & Miller, 1954; Campbell, Converse, Miller, & Stokes, 1960; Lazarsfeld, Berelson, & Gaudet, 1944).
Subcategory: Politics & Government
Author: William H Flanigan
Publisher: Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research (1977)
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