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The Legislative Process—Institutionalized?

  • Robert T. Huber

Abstract

The success of pluralism in Russia and the other successor states rests on the ability of emerging political elites to become stable institutional influences in the emerging political systems. Nowhere is this more clear than with respect to the institutionalization of national legislatures.

Keywords

Foreign Policy Successor State Liberal Democratic Party Legislative Power National Legislature 
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Notes

  1. 2.
    For further discussion of measures of legislative institutionalism see Robert T. Huber, “Soviet Defense and Foreign Policy and the Supreme Soviet,” in Robert T. Huber and Donald R. Kelley, eds., Perestroika-Era Politics: The New Soviet Legislature and Gorbachev’s Political Reforms (Armonk, N.Y.: M. E. Sharpe, 1991), p. 206.Google Scholar
  2. 9.
    United States, House Committee on Armed Services, 101st Congress, 2nd Session, Mark Lowenthal, The New Soviet Legislature: Committee on Defense and State Security, Congressional Research Service, Library of Congress (Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office, 1990), p. 12.Google Scholar
  3. 14.
    See Michael J. Mezey, Comparative Legislatures (Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, 1979), pp. 6–44.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Institute for the Study of Conflict, Ideology & Policy 1992

Authors and Affiliations

  • Robert T. Huber

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