Ideological Consensus within Divided Party Government
Paul Frymer examines why the United States has had voters choose to divide party control between the presidency and the Congress. He argues that divided government is the result of voters making ideologically consistent choices by voting for a president and a member of the House of different parties; this minimizes the political gridlock often associated with divided party rule.
Partisan Balance: Why Political Parties Don’t Kill the U.S. Constitutional System, David R. Mayhew
Reviewed by Paul Frymer
Join the Academy of Political Science and automatically receive Political Science Quarterly.
Developments in Beijing
Publishing since 1886, PSQ is the most widely read and accessible scholarly journal with distinguished contributors such as: Lisa Anderson, Robert A. Dahl, Samuel P. Huntington, Robert Jervis, Joseph S. Nye, Jr., Theda Skocpol, Woodrow Wilsonview additional issues
CONTINUING ISSUES IN U.S. NATIONAL SECURITY POLICY
Articles | Book reviews
The Academy of Political Science, promotes objective, scholarly analyses of political, social, and economic issues. Through its conferences and publications APS provides analysis and insight into both domestic and foreign policy issues.
With neither an ideological nor a partisan bias, PSQ looks at facts and analyzes data objectively to help readers understand what is really going on in national and world affairs.