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Support for Established Procedures

  • Ian Budge
  • J. A. Brand
  • Michael Margolis
  • A. L. M. Smith

Abstract

The most compact and manageable part of our whole model is the left-hand chain of assumptions in Fig. i. z, which lead from the absence of irreconcilable disagreements on the most important issues to a greater confidence among the politically active that their issue-demands will be satisfied, then from demand-satisfaction to the existence of positive attitudes towards established democratic procedures. The data-predictions arising from this little chain can readily be presented and tested within the bounds of one chapter, which will thus encapsulate the approach to the validation of hypotheses against data adopted in our handling of the other and more extended lines of reasoning in chapters 3/ to 6.

Keywords

Political Activity Effect Parameter Success Ratio Labour Party Negative Appraisal 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. 44.
    J. W. Prothro and C. M. Grigg, ‘Fundamental Principles of Democracy; Bases of Agreement and Disagreement’, Journal of Politics, 22 (1960) 276-94.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. 47.
    R. R. Alford, Bureaucracy and Participation (Chicago, 1969 )Google Scholar
  3. Peter Bachrach, The Theory of Democratic Elitism, (Boston, 1967).Google Scholar
  4. C. McCoy and J. Playford,Apolitical Politics (New York, 1967).Google Scholar
  5. W. Connolly,The Bias of Pluralism (New York. 1969).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Ian Budge, J. A. Brand, Michael Margolis and A. L. M. Smith 1972

Authors and Affiliations

  • Ian Budge
  • J. A. Brand
  • Michael Margolis
  • A. L. M. Smith

There are no affiliations available

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