The Congressional Veto and Administrative Rulemaking
William West and Joseph Cooper focus on the congressional veto as a means of controlling administrative rulemaking. They contend that criticisms of the veto are based on faulty assumptions concerning the legislative and administrative process and that the veto, if structured properly, can have a salutary effect as an oversight device in many areas of administrative rulemaking.
Legislators, Leaders, and Lawmaking: The U.S. House of Representatives in the Postreform Era, Barbara Sinclair Reviewed by Joseph Cooper
The American Speakership: The Office in Historical Perspective, Ronald M. Peters, Jr. Reviewed by Joseph Cooper
The Transformation of the U.S. Senate, Barbara Sinclair Reviewed by Joseph Cooper
Legislative Influence v. Presidential Dominance: Competing Models of Bureaucratic Control, William F. West and Joseph Cooper
Running in Place: Inside the Senate, James A. Miller ; The U.S. Senate: Paralysis or a Search for Consensus, George E. Reedy Reviewed by Joseph Coopermore by this author
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The Powell Doctrine
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PERSPECTIVES ON PRESIDENTIAL ELECTIONS, 1992–2020
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