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A Model Democracy?

  • Richard Rose

Abstract

America cannot claim to have invented the idea of government, but Americans can claim that they have invented many novel institutions of governance. With confidence born of continental isolation, Americans have come to assume that their institutions — the Presidency, Congress and the Supreme Court — are the prototype of what should be adopted elsewhere, once the world is made safe for democracy.

Keywords

Central Government Prime Minister Chief Executive Foreign Affair Party System 
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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Notes

  1. 3.
    Louis L. Jaffe, English and American Judges as Lawmakers (1969) p. 4.Google Scholar
  2. 4.
    Lord Wright, in Liversidge v. Anderson (1941).Google Scholar
  3. More generally, see Harry Street, Freedom, the Individual and the Law (1972).Google Scholar
  4. 5.
    See, e.g., E. J. B. Rose et al., Colour and Citizenship (1969).Google Scholar
  5. 7.
    For background, see Richard Rose, Governing without Consensus: An Irish Perspective (1971) esp. chs. 3–4, 15.Google Scholar
  6. 8.
    See House of Commons Debates, vol. 831, cols. 1285–454. 23 Feb 1972.Google Scholar
  7. 9.
    See Richard Rose and Derek W. Urwin, ‘Persistence and Change in Western Party Systems since 1945’, Political Studies, XVIII, 3(1970) p. 306.Google Scholar
  8. 11.
    See J. Roland Pennock, ‘Responsible Government, Separated Powers and Special Interests’, American Political Science Review, LVI, 3 (1962).Google Scholar
  9. 12.
    See Martin Harrison’s analysis in D. E. Butler and M. Pinto-Duschinsky, The British General Election of 1970 (1971) pp. 207 ff.Google Scholar
  10. 13.
    The title of an article by Thomas E. Cronin in Law and Contemporary Problems, xxxv, 3 (1970).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Richard Rose 1974

Authors and Affiliations

  • Richard Rose
    • 1
  1. 1.University of StrathclydeUK

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