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Newcomers in Politics? The Success of New Political Parties in the Slovak and Czech Republic after 2010?

Politics Vol. 1 (1995): 447–472. 13. Kitschelt, Herbert. “The Formation of Party Systems in East Central Europe.” Politics Society Vol. 20, No.1 (1992): 7–50. 14. Kopecky, Pavel. “Developing Party Organization in East-Central Europe. What type of Party is likely to Emerge?” Party Politics Vo. 1, No. 4 (1995): 515–534. 15. Kriesi, Hanspeter. “The Political Opportunity Structure of New Social Movements: Its Impact on Their Mobilization”: 167–198. In: Craig J. Jenkins and Bert Klandermans, eds. The Politics of Protest. Comparative Perspectives on

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Towards Presidential Rule in Ukraine: Hybrid Regime Dynamics Under Semi-Presidentialism

Politics Vol. 34, No. 3 (2002): 253-272. Samuels, David J., and Matthew S. Shugart. Presidents, Parties, and Prime Ministers: How Separation of Powers Affects Party Organization and Behavior. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2010. Sedelius, Thomas. "Demokrati eller presidentdiktatur: Konstitutionella vägval i postkommunistiska länder." Nordisk Østforum Vol. 22, No. 8 (2008): 142-161. Sedelius, Thomas, and Olga Mashtaler. "A Troubled Tandem? Character and Issues of Intra

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The Left or the Right? The Political Logic Behind the Economic Policies of the Communist Successor Parties in Central Europe

Strategies in New EU Members: Microeconomic, Macroeconomic and Sectoral Aspects." Universidad Complutense Madrid working paper #9, 1999: 1-74 // Ishiyama, John T. "Party Organization and the Political Success of the Communist Successor Parties." Social Science Quarterly 82:4 (December 2001): 844 - 864 // (accessed December 27, 2009). Ishiyama, John T

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Justice Scalia: Tenured Fox in the Democratic Hen-House?

outsiders” Richard S. Katz & Peter Mair, Changing Models of Party Organization and Party Democracy: The Emergence of the Cartel Party , 1 Party Politics 5, 16 (1995). which, itself, “counts as a problem of corruption.” Johnston , supra note 26, at 1. In campaign finance adjudication, there has been explicit and longstanding judicial recognition that both existing regulations and proposals for reform may be designed as mechanisms of power-holding or maintenance, intended to “serve the interests of the ‘ins’ … in resisting the incursions of the ‘outs’.” Buckley v

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Declaration of War: A Dead Letter or An Invitation to Struggle?

reveals no urgency that would render a congressional role impossible or impractical. In fact, speedier technology would make it much easier today to gather Congress and present it with information than was true centuries ago. One change that might argue for a more aggressive role is the atrophying of the Electoral College—the Framers believed it would guard against demagogues—and the recent weakening of political party organizations—party bosses tended to prefer candidates more moderate than party activists. But by themselves, these changes would not seem sufficiently

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